r In accordance with a resolution by the Board of Managers, (Apr. 17, 1912) we solicit photo- graphs or other portraits, framed or suitable for framing, of all missionaries connected with the Cousin band; but we especially desire pictures of the missionary Fathers and Mothers who arrived here prior to 1 863, which will be hung in the main room of the Old Mission Home. —4. SIXTY-FIRST ANNUAL REPORT OF THE Hawaiian Mission Children's Society 1913 • WITH THE \ NAMES AND ADDRESSES OF ACTIVE MEMBERS =+ Digitized by the Internet Archive in 2012 with funding from Consortium of Church Libraries and Archives http://archive.org/details/annualreportofha1913hawa GENERAL SAMUEL CHAPMAN ARMSTRONG. SIXTY-FIRST ANNUAL REPORT OF THE Hawaiian Mission Children's Society 1913 WITH THE NAMES AND ADDRESSES OF ACTIVE MEMBERS HONOLULU, T. H. Paradise of the Pacific Print 1913 OFFICERS FOR 1918-1914. F. C.ATHERTON President A. F. JUDD .....Vice-President MRS. R. W. ANDREWS Secretary L. A. DICKEY Treasurer R. W. ANDREWS Recorder BOARD OF MANAGERS. W. R. CASTLE MRS. B. F. DILLINGHAM W. W. CHAMBERLAIN F. S. LYMAN A. B. CLARK MRS. T. RICHARDS C. II. COOKE MRS. MAY WILCOX J. P. COOKE G. N. WILCOX PUBLICATION AND LIBRARY COMMITTEE. The Recorder and the Secretary of the Society, ex-ojficio. Mrs. M. Macintyre Continues for one year A. C. Alexander Continues for two years G. R. Carter Appointed for three years The Hawaiian Mission Children's Society THE ANNUAL MEETING. The Annual Meeting of the Hawaiian Mission Children's Society was held in the Old Mission Home on April 19, 1913, just ninety- three years from the landing of the pioneer company of mis- sionaries. Twelve frames, containing the pictures of the Fathers and Mothers in the twelve companies of missionaries to the Sandwich Islands, were hung that morning on the walls of the Old Mission Home, and proved a great attraction. In the tent, another innovation greeted the eye. Not since the early days of the "Veranda Brigade" were there so many children assembled at Cousins' Meeting. The fourth generation were there in force, and some of the fifth, and looked as if the whole affair be- longed to them. Twelve very small boys, representing the twelve companies, stood with pennants bearing the name of the ship on which their ancestors came. Then five little girls read letters written by Sarah Ruggles, the eldest daughter of one of the pioneers, who at the age of six years had left her parents and was on her way to Boston around Cape Horn. Herman Alexander read a remarkable letter from his great- uncle, Sereno Bishop, aged ten and a half years, and Theodore Forbes read one from Samuel Whitney written when he was but nine years old. The calling of the roll by the names of ancestors revealed the fact that there were more Cookes present than descendents of any other family. The counting was quite lively for a time. Twenty- eight Cookes answered to the Cooke call. Last year the Alexanders led with eleven. Next year the Judds should win unless the Bald- wins rally to the call. As a great package of one hundred and fifty or more letters, written to Mr. and Mrs. Ruggles by their friends in the mission, with dates ranging from 1820 to 1836, had just been received from Chicago, some of these were read to the assembled Cousins. These letters were handled reverently, and if the Fathers and Mothers were looking down they must have been pleased with the interest shown in this, their message from the past. Extracts from letters from Mr. and Mrs. Bingham and from her great-grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Whitney, were read by Mrs. Ran- ney Scott. Other extracts from letters of Doctor and Mrs. Judd, Dr. Baldwin, and from her grandmother Mrs. Green, were read by Mrs. May Green Wilcox. Mrs. May Atherton Richards read parts of letters from Mr. and Mrs. Forbes, Dr. Chapin, and from her grandfather, Mr. Cooke. The story of sickness and health, en- couragement and despondency in the work, with here and there a touch of romance such as the courtship of Mr. Chamberlain and Miss Patten and the marriage of Mr. and Mrs. Cooke, held the in- terest of all. The last letter, written by Mr. Levi Chamberlain, telling of the formation of the first laws of the land, was read by Dr. N. B. Emer- son, and though rather long was filled with items of historic interest. This interesting meeting was conducted by President W. F. Dillingham. Rev. 0. H. Gulick offered prayer ; Mrs. May Richards led in sing- ing "Blest be the Tie that Binds"; the minutes of the last meeting were read; the Board of Managers reported; new officers were elected — F. C. Atherton as president and A. F. Judd as vice-presi- dent; a committee of five was appointed to collect data and secure a historian to write up the history of the mission; a collection amounting to $82.55 was taken up; and from the missionary fund $75 was appropriated for Isabella Hulu, $100 for the work of Cousin Fannie Andrews Shepard in Aintab, Turkey, and $50 for the Nauru Mission. The meeting adjourned without the time honored song, "From Greenland's Icy Mountains." THE SECRETARY'S REPORT Introduction. The manuscript of the Annual Report for 1912 was sent to the printer on May 1 and the books were mailed or delivered on or before July 25, 1912. Since then the chief items of interest have been the Gulick Re- ception held on March 8; the collecting, and framing, by A. L. Gurrey Jr., of twelve groups of pictures of the Mission Fathers and Mothers; and the copying for the printer, the Thaddeus Journal. Some of the gifts received have been photographs and pamphlets from Miss Julia Gulick and Mrs. Gulick; three koa-framed litho- graphs of Honolulu taken by G. H. Burgess in 1857 and donated by Mrs. H. P. Baldwin; an old embroidered picture of "Jesus at the Well" which belonged to "Aunt Nellie" Judd, given by Mrs. A. Frances Judd ; and a package of one hundred and fifty or more letters from C. G. Peck of Chicago, grandson of pioneer Ruggles, with dates from 1820-1836. These letters contained the autographs of fifty or more of the missionaries. Next year we shall endeavor to secure more autographs, more letters and journals, and the remaining genealogies. The Recorder earnestly desires a short character sketch of each missionary, in an article of eight hundred words, or less, preferably written by one of their children. We wish, also, pictures of the four Morning Stars and certificates of stock in the same. A collection of photographs of the second generation is desired, and if each member will interest himself in the project such a col- lection should be easily secured. MISSIONARIES. Mr. Delaporte in a letter to Dr. Scudder, February 13, tells of the Nauru Christmas tree on Christmas Eve, after a day when the temperature registered 110°. Among the gifts was a fine parlor organ from Miss Kate Atherton which is the pride and life of the mission house. On New Year's Day they celebrated Communion, and as Janu- ary 27 was Emperor William's birthday they held Thanksgiving service, when the largest crowd that ever assembled in the new building attended. Regular day schools are maintained at three different points on the island with a total attendance of 229 scholars. The Bible is naturally the chief text book. "Nauru for Christ" is the aim. During the last six months they enjoyed glorious weather as far as rain was concerned. The trees are bearing fine and no fear for a shortage of food for 1913 need be harbored. They can export, after every one is fed, one million pounds of dry cocoanuts annually. As the traders pay l%c. per pound it will amount to $15,000, or an annual income per head of $11.50. This is exceptional. The wireless station is still in course of construction, and they fear no messages can be sent till June. They expect to be able to send direct to Australia, and as the distance is only three hundred miles shorter than to Honolulu they hope to wave occasionally to friends here. The principal islands of the Pacific will eventually be connected by wireless, says Mr. Delaporte, and then what a change there will be since the days of Dr. Gulick at Ponope and Dr. Bing- ham at Apiang. All are well but Mrs. Delaporte who must have a change during the summer May-July. Miss Meitzner is doing well and is happy in her work." 6 Honolulu has been blessed by a series of calls from other "gospel pioneers." In April, 1912, Dr. Arthur Smith and his wife swept through Honolulu like a cyclone of information and enthusiasm from the new Republic of China. They were on their way back after a vacation spent in the homeland. On April 15 Dr. Smith addressed about one hundred and sixty men at the Men's League on "The Future of the Pacific World." Reverend and Mrs. Pierson also passed through in April and interested all in their work in north Japan. In July, Reverend and Mrs. Maas, very interesting German mis- sionaries on their way to the Marshall Islands, won many lasting friends to themselves and their cause in the few hours they were here. Their introduction to Honolulu friends was pursuant to an engagement made with Reverend and Mrs. Horace Chamberlain at Chicago Theological Seminary where both couples had been tem- porarily living under the same roof. Mr. Chamberlain, not being in Honolulu to minister an "at home" to the traveling missionaries, and welcome them to Kalihi personally, it was arranged that his people should do the honors in the form of a miniature "luau" at the Kalihi Settlement Chapel on July 12. The scheme was success- fully carried out to the delight and profit of all concerned — a way- side blossom of "good-cheer" and promise to develop into fruitage farther on. In September, Doctor and Mrs. Rowland, stopping over for eight days on their return from the mainland to Japan, were the guests of Miss Julia Gulick. Mr. Rowland visited the Japanese churches of the city, of Ewa and of Waialua, and preached to large and appreciative audiences. In August, our "Cousin" Rev. Paul Waterhouse and his bride, both of whom have had a theological training, on their way from Pasadena to Japan, spent a short time in Hawaii nei. They visited a brother, Dr. A. H. Waterhouse of Kauai, and friends here. They addressed Central Union congregation, Sabbath school, Christian Endeavor and Y. M. C. A., and greatly interested the young people in the Omi mission and the province of Lake Niva. In October the new missionaries of Central Union Church, Mr. and Mrs. Dean Rockwell Wicks, spent sixteen days in Honolulu. They first united with this church and then were commissioned by her, as missionaries to China, Rev. A. A. Ebersole preaching the sermon, Dr. Scudder presenting the commission on behalf of the Prudential Committee of the A. B. C. F. M., and Rev. W. B. Oleson offering the prayer of consecration. They were greeted by repre- sentatives from deacons, deaconesses, standing committee, trustees, Bible school, Woman's Board of Missions, Woman's Society, Men's League, Layman's Mission, Endeavorers, Gleaners and minister's class ; also by the different nationalities of the Oahuan Association, Hawaiian, Chinese, Japanese, Portuguese and Anglo-Saxon. During their stay Mr. and Mrs. Wickes were entertained at twenty-five or thirty homes and were given by Mr. Bowen in the name of the Bible school a two days' automobile outing, seeing sights about the city. They talked at the church service, prayer meeting, Woman's Board, Woman's Society, Gleaners, and Men's League and in every case endeared themselves to the people. Mr. and Mrs. Wickes are young people, graduates from Vassar and Chicago University and especially educated in Manual Train- ing and Social Service work, eminently fitted for the post in Peking in the heart of this newest Republic of China. In December, Reverend and Mrs. E. C. Scudder, for thirty years missionaries in India, visited for a few days, their brother, Rev. Frank Scudder, and their cousin, Dr. Doremus Scudder, and in ad- resses before the people gave vivid pictures of the slowly pene- trating power of the gospel in that land. In February, Reverend and Mrs. Channon with two children stopped overnight with Mrs. Agnes Judd. They have gone on to Pomona where they have a son, and will perhaps go to Oberlin, but their plans are not matured as to what they will do or when they will return. As there is some one on Ocean Island who can relieve them of that work, for a time, Mr. Channon would like to find something to do in a collegs town for his children's sake. And shall we not speak of our own missionaries? Where shall we find more heroic work than that of Mr. and Mrs. Elijah Mc- Kenzie, living in the heart of the Chinese district, their quarters so crowded that the house, the bedroom, kitchen or diningroom is apt to be invaded at any time, and often reeks with the odors of Chinese cooking from the neighbor's kitchens. This mission has been growing until attention was called to its congested quar- ters, and now the Hawaiian Board is having them enlarged, and the family will have a little space to call their own and room for deep breathing. Then there are also Mr. and Mrs. Rider in the Kakaako Mission. Nightly they gather the children from the street for song and Bible study. The small playground with its swings and sandpile lure the little ones from temptation, while the sewing school and boys' clubs help the older children. Drunkards are reformed, women and children are protected, and now a factory is giving employment to the girls. Mr. and Mrs. Rath and Mr. and Mrs. Spencer Bowen at Palama Settlement are doing an even broader, greater work. SCHOOLS. The schools of Hawaii will ever be dear to the Cousins, and progress in these schools is a fair indication of the growing pros- perity of this fair land. Oahu College. Punahou, with fifty-four names on the list of its faculty — twenty of them being in the Preparatory grades — and about seven hundred pupils attending during the year, has greatly changed during the memory of the first pupils, who gathered about their four hard- worked teachers, Rev. Daniel Dole, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Rice and Miss Marcia Smith, seventy years ago. Last summer the Preparatory School graduated a class of forty- five, and Oahu College itself had twenty-five graduates at its com- mencement exercises on June 22, 1912. The Preparatory School held a most brilliant historical pageant on May 1, 1912, which displayed remarkable training on the part of Principal Fitts, Vice-Principal Miss Mary Winne, and the teachers. It represented the history of man from the cave-dwellers and tree-dwellers, down through the ages of civilization to the present time, each grade of pupils representing some of these ages. The exercises were held in the College campus, and the audience itself was a wonderful sight, filling as it did the terraces, broad steps, galleries and windows of Bishop Hall. The pageant was re- peated on May 2 for the pleasure and profit of the children of the public schools. On May 17 the Hui Pauahi held a Punahou night at Kakaako, chiefly musical, where both Punahou and Kakaako boys took part. For three years the college boys have been actively connected with club work, and every Friday night during 1911-12, a teacher and two or three students have conducted a reading and games' night for the fifty or more Kakaako boys at the gymnasium behind Ka- waiahao church. The splendid gift of $30,000 from the Castle estate has enabled the trustees to erect a substantial building to replace the girls' dormitory destroyed by fire, and this is now almost finished. The $10,000 given in memory of his wife by P. C. Jones for an infirmary, was a most acceptable gife. Mr. D. Howard Hitchcock presented as a parting gift to Puna- hou his painting, "The Road to Monteneblea," the picture, which, exhibited in Paris, first won him honor in art circles abroad. Before Christmas Punahou Preparatory gave a most entertain- ing exercise. After Miss Ethel Damon had vividly told of her Christmas in Germany, there was reproduced in play a real Ger- man family on Christmas Eve, with its individual tables, its stock- ings, its tree and its games. Maunaolu. Maunaolu, with its quiet, healthful location and beautiful scenery is blessed with a full school and a full staff of teachers. Miss Huesner is still the efficient principal, harmonizing the various tem- peraments of teachers and pupils and creating a real family spirit, enthusiastic and optimistic in the work, and filled with belief in the future good of Maunaolu. The institution continues to be practical in every way, and the instruction is just what the girls can use when school days are over. Now they have their own gardens of flowers, and the large, new, recreation house gives ample room for exercise. The kitchen has been remodeled so that work can be done much more easily and effectively. A new road of easy grade has added much charm to the view from the main building, and the latest addition of electric lights has increased the safety and comfort of the school. The Cousin's protege is doing well and is said to be one of the best girls in school. The school greatly missed the ministrations of Rev. Mr. Turner last year, but as Rev. Mr. Dodge occasionally preached for them, interest in the best things was maintained, and nine united with the church. The teachers are Miss E. M. Heusner, Mrs. Elizabeth A. Calvert, Mrs. Grace P. Haven, Miss Fern Haynes, Miss Gladys Vanderhoof, Miss Alma Mills, Miss Mary Lay, Miss Katherine Case, Miss Shezai Tanaka and Miss Kane Morris. Mid-Pacific. The splendid buildings of the Mid-Pacific schools add greatly to the beauty of Manoa, either when seen from afar or near at hand. The symmetry of the structures, and the beautiful blending of the native rock harmonizes while it enriches the landscape. The Commencement exercises were held June 20 in the great hall of the boys' building, the choirs of the two schools uniting in the excellent music led by Miss Jane Winne. Eleven girls were graduated from Kawaiahao and thirteen boys from Mills. Kawaiahao has had an average attendance of 125 girls this year. The seventh and eighth grade pupils have made complete outfits for the younger girls, and have cut and fitted their own undercloth- ing and dresses. Their training has covered every line of general housework, including the practical work of getting meals for the students and faculty. Those in the eighth grade have taken up a simple chemistry of foods for reasons of health, and an invitation was accepted from the College of Hawaii to attend a meat-culling 10 demonstration by the Metropolitan Market, that they might learn the different cuts of meat and the nutritious value of each. A trained nurse conducts gymnastic exercises and has charge of the health of the girls. Miss Bosher the efficient principal, has been absent during the year, but her place has been ably filled by Miss Goolde. Miss K. C. McLeod, former principal of Kawaiahao Seminary, now at the head of Okanegan College, Summerland, B. C, writes for the September Friend a very interesting article on "Higher Education Behind the Gold Range." The Mills School has a regular attendance of 150 students. The farm is in excellent condition and the course in agriculture has been very popular. The new principal, Mr. Stephen S. Myrick, has won many friends during his stay, who regret greatly his near departure. His place will be filled by Mr. Vaughan MacCaughey. Hilo Boarding School. The Hilo Boarding School graduated four students from as many nationalities on the 4th of June, 1912. The subjects of their essays were very practical, "Butter-making in Hawaii," "Ariods," or taro, "Cherry Blossoms," by a Japanese boy, and the Chinese boy wrote about "Horse-shoeing." We are told, "the year 1912-13 opened under promising condi- tions. The Home Crafts' classes are interesting the boys very much. One class is spending one and a quarter hours a week learning that knots and splicing of ropes require great skill. Another is learning to set window glass, and has repaired all the broken windows about the institution. One, to repair leaking faucets ; one, harness ; and an- other to care for horses; groom them thoroughly, care for their feet, put a harness together, oil and blacken the harness, and to harness a horse for driving either single or double, to wash and oil the carriage, and to put a rope on a horse and not choke him." The Kamehameha Schools. The Twenty-fifth Annual Commencement of these schools was held in the Bishop Memorial Chapel on 1912. There were twelve girls and eighteen boys in the graduation class. Eighteen received academic certificates, three graduated in domestic art, one in do- mestic science, two in type-writing, three in forge shop, one in machine shop and three in printing. "On May 17 the girls gave a lawn fete under the witching moon, that was pronounced extremely fine. As usual the schools honored their founder, Princess Bernice Pauahi Bishop, on December 19, 1912. 11 A new concrete building has been erected on the grounds of the K. G. S. for the seniors, and is to be called the "Home Building." It will be divided into dormitories, kitchen, laundry, diningroom, social hall and library, and will have complete home conveniences, so that the graduates will understand all about the keeping of a home. At the Boys' School, the new agricultural building has been opened, old buildings torn down and the campus enlarged, and we are told of special evidence of growth and progress in the spirit life and character of the students. The College of Hawaii. The new college building has been erected and is an ornament to Manoa. It is built of concrete and has a substantial rock-like appearance as if it had come to abide with us and round out the educational advantages of Hawaii. The first class, numbering four students, was graduated June 3 from a primitive platform in the algeroba grove, taking the first academic degrees conferred on these islands. President Gilmore, with his fine corps of teachers, has ably established the different departments of the work, and already Ho- nolulu has benefited in many ways. It is with reluctance that Honolulu parts with so able an edu- cator as Professor Gilmore, who leaves at the end of this year, to accept a position in the University of California, at Berkeley, as Professor of Agronomy. Lahainaluna. Lahainaluna, which boasts of being the oldest school on the island, is prospering and is erecting another new building. The statistical reports give the number of pupils in our public schools as about 26,000 — in Honolulu alone about 10,000 — and it has been impossible to furnish buildings fast enough to accommo- date the new arrivals. On June 24 the largest class in the history of the Normal School was graduated. 12 GENERAL ITEMS. "April," for Cousins' Meeting takes the place of "Saturday Night Nearest the Full Moon," in the long ago. The Annual Meeting on April 19, 1912, just ninety-two years after the landing of the first missionaries, followed the next day by 1 'The Grandmothers' Tea Party," were for us the events of the year, but they were not only recorded in last year's report, but "The Friend" devoted the May number of its valuable paper to an account of them, mailing a copy to each family of Cousins. May 4 was "May Day" for the kindergartens at Thomas Square, and was as unique a sight as one can well imagine. There were five hundred or more little folks from almost every nationality under the sun, some in fancy costumes and some in their own native dress — quite as fancy as special dress. They formed a procession around the square with velocipedes, gocarts, express wagons and soap boxes on wooden wheels all decorated with flowers for the occasion. Then there were cow-boys, Indians, faries, elves, rabbits, mikados and mandarins, blossoms and Mother Goose characters, and dear little Japanese maidens with their fancy sun-shades. They played games, romped and danced around the bandstand to the music of Berger's band, and then they had refreshments. On May 16 Captain Berger was granted a six-months' leave of absence and returned to the "Fatherland" where honors were showered upon him. On May 21 Bishop Willis, after years of residence on Tonga, returned to Honolulu on a visit. On June 2 The Alice Macintosh Memorial Tower was dedicated. This adds a finishing touch to the fine collection of St. Andrew's buildings. The trustees have also bought the Morgan property ad- joining. On June 4 the Annual Meeting of the Woman's Board of Mis- sions held its all-day session with its many interesting reports and plans, and the admirable address of its president, Mrs. May Ather- ton Richards. On June 11 the statue of the first monarch of All-Hawaii was draped in maile and flowers, aquatic sports were engaged in, Central Union Bible school held its annual picnic at Punahou as usual, other Sabbath schools went to Waikiki, Pearl Harbor, Moanalua, etc., and crowds were left for the races. On June 13 the anti-billboard campaign was planned, headed by such energetic ladies as our cousins, Mrs. F. J. Lowrey and Mrs. Geo. Sherman. One by one the enemy has fallen, and "Honolulu Beautiful" is the watchword that acts as a magic wand in their 13 hands. The February, 1813, number of The Friend, devoted to that theme, is a beautiful edition. On June 19 the Punahou alumni met at the college grounds. On June 30 searching parties were sent out to find a band of Mid-Pacific teachers, lost in the Koolau mountains. After three days they were found at the foot of a precipice down which one of the young ladies had fallen. On July 1 the two afternoon newspapers, the Star and Bulletin, were combined under one management. On July 2 Lyle A. Dickey was appointed Circuit Judge of Kauai. On July 11 Hawaii mourned the death of the Japanese emperor. On July 14 the cornerstone of the Methodist Japanese church was laid. On July 22 occurred the marriage of Sun Fo, son of Dr. Sun Yat Sen, to one of our Chinese girls. From July 22-31 Dr. Charles W. Elliot spent his time with us in Honolulu. On July 27 occurred the opening of the Poulsen wireless between Oahu and San Francisco. On July 29, through the efforts of W. W. Pogue, chairman of the Board of Supervisors and others, the Maui County Farm and Sanitarium was established at Kula for tuberculosis patients. On July 11-17 the ninetieth annual meeting of the Hawaiian Evangelical Association took place at Lihue and was a remarkable convention. Those who hitherto have accepted hospitality from the hosts and hostesses of the Garden Island need but a few paragraphs from a picturesque description by a malihini. Miss E. V. Warriner, in The Friend, and the whole scene is before them. "A throng of expectant people with open minds and shining faces — alohas and cordial hospitality on every hand — two quaint and attractive houses of worship nestling in the heart of a stalwart forest whose interlacing branches formed a natural cathedral — a village of brown army tents — rugged, verdure clad mountains — waving cane fields — bracing air and the fragrance of wild bananas — these were the first impressions of Lihue on the eve of the asso- ciation. "Landing from small boats in the darkness which precedes the dawn, the three delegations of visitors were welcomed by a flash of lanterns and the voices of Rev. J. M. Lydgate, moderator of the association, and his assistants, resonant with good cheer and hearty welcome. There was no confusion, no delay, and in less than an hour the village had settled down to slumber. "The first session was opened July 11 with a hymn and prayer by Rev. Timoteo. The address of welcome, happily worded and ' ringing with sincerity, was given by Rev. Lydgate and followed by an address of greeting by Rev. Hans Tsenberg. The morning meet- 14 ing demonstrated the fact that no building in Lihue could accom- modate the crowds, and thereafter all the general sessions were held out of doors. "The salient feature of the afternoon was the address of Hon. W. H. Kice. Mr. Rice is the veteran Sunday school worker on the islands, having been president of the association for many years and superintendent of the Lihue Sunday school since he was twenty- five years of age. His sterling Christian character, kindliness and generosity of spirit, have endeared him to thousands throughout the Territory. As he advanced to the church steps which offered a point of vantage for the speakers, leaning on his cane, his broad shoulders erect, white hair and long white beard flashing in the sun, steady blue eyes beaming with kindliness, he was received with the greatest enthusiasm." Such were the beginnings. Then there were the daily sunrise prayer meetings — one in memory of Mother Rice by the beautiful monument of "grief"; the daily Bible studies conducted at 8 a. m. in five different languages at five different places, that in English being held in the cosy living room of the Lydgate home; the dis- cussions on, "The Word Made Flesh," "The Witness From Heaven," "The Risen Lord," "The Abiding Christ"; the S. S. Rally; the S. S. Hoiki; the Christian Endeavor Rally where four hundred gathered in conference; the musical contest, different schools vying for the new banner presented by Miss Kate Atherton ; the reports of the Corresponding Secretary and Treasurer; and an excursion and picnic. According to the Secretary's report, the membership of the churches under the Hawaiian Board is 8394, of which 4931 are Ha- waiians distributed among sixty-eight churches ; 1272 Japanese, 230 members having been received during the year; 387 Chinese, fifty- three received this year; the Portuguese, small but encouraging. Among the benevolences, nine social settlements affiliated with the Board are receiving small grants, aggregating $7500; plans for the Beretania Settlement work were outlined; and a Memorial Building, worthy of the men and women who brought the message of Christ, was talked of for the centennial anniversary, eight years hence. The old-time hospitality still exists on Kauai, and with it won- derful generosity and executive ability. For the English-speaking delegates breakfasts and dinners were served by individual hostesses, and at noon all gathered around tables placed under the spreading trees. For this vast company, it is said there were provided thirty tents, 216 cot beds, six big loads of dried grass, eight shower baths, cooking utensils, dishes, a cement store room, lanai, table and benches; and for provisions there were fifteen bullocks, eight pigs, 15 forty barrels of poi, ten bags sweet potatoes, two cases condensed milk, 600 pounds sugar, fifty loaves of bread a day, 3000 pounds fish, seventy pounds coffee and twenty-eight pounds tea. On August 4 Rev. Frank L. Goodspeed, D.D., of Oakland, arrived to fill the pulpit of Central Union Church during the month. The Christian Extension Committee secured for him the use of the Bijou theater for four Sunday evenings and this was filled, each evening, by an interested audience. But August is vacation month when Sunday schools are small, church congregations are reduced, and society has gone to the mountains or to the sea shore to rest. September is the homing month for birds of passage; schools open, and men and women reluctantly settle down to the business of the year. On September 1 Reverend and Mrs. A. Craig Bowdish came to take charge of the Paia church, Maui. On September 12 Rosa Bonheur's paintings were exhibited at the Kilohana Club rooms by Miss Anna Klumpke. On September 18 a hibiscus show was held at the Y. M. C. A. hall. On September 21 Regatta Day was celebrated. On September 25 Dr. Scudder returned from his vacation, but Mrs. Scudder extended her visit to friends in Boston, returning by way of Chicago, where she made an address at the annual meeting of the Woman's Board of Missions of the Interior, having once been an officer in that Board. On October 13 the memorial windows in Kaumakapili church, for Reverend and Mrs. Lowell Smith, were dedicated, O. H. Gulick, J. P. Erdman and Wm. B. Oleson being among those who officiated. On October 24 the Honolulu Reading Room and Library was merged with the Library of Hawaii as the Territorial Library As- sociation. On November 3 Tuberculosis Day was celebrated by a mass meet- ing, presided over by Governor Frear and addressed by Dr. Sinclair and J. A. Rath. On November 8 Arbor Day was observed by the schools. On November 25 Dr. J. S. B. Pratt was made president of the Ter- ritorial Board of Health. On Nocember 28 Thanksgiving Union Services were held in Cen- tral Union, and the King's Daughters compleeted $50,000 for the Old People's Home. On December 6 Scientists descended four hundred feet into the crater of Kilauea to secure gasses. On December 8 the Federal Telegraph Company's wireless men of Oahu got into communication with Washington — the longest dis- tance ever crossed bv wireless. 16 On December 20-23 Christmas exercises at Central Union included the Sunbeam Class tree, the Bible School Sunday exercises, the Bible school tree, the Christmas sermon, and an elaborate cantata, "The Coming of the King." On December 25 two thousand five hundred little folks were made happy at the "Malihini" Christmas Tree. On December 26 the Salvation Army made glad the heearts of many little folks. Time will not wait for us to tell of all the churches and mis- sions that vied in making joyous the birthday of our Lord; of the beautiful music box sent to the Leper Settlement, and of the chil- dren of the public schools piling cans, fruit, potatoes, vegetables, clothing and toys into carts for the Associated Charities to dis- tribute to the needy. But on December 31, New Year's Eve, a part of the city was given over to g&yety. The "Open- Air Carnival" was held under thousands of incandescent lights which vied with the stars in the blue vault above. The mercury stood at 70°, and with floating streamers, tripping feet, summer gowns, laughter and song, Hono- lulu seemed a fairies rendezvous, and not till the New Year was ushered in by whistles and gong, did the people disperse. In January a few quiet days followed the strenuous holidays and gave rest to business men, society people, philanthropists and revelers. On January 10 the Y. M. C. A. planned a campaign to secure 201 new members, but they registered 501. This fine organization with its 1600 members is doing a great work in Honolulu. The Y. W. C. A. has also made some advances during the year. In October, Miss Boyer, who had so long and so faithfully given out of the best of her life for the institution, resigned, and Miss Erickson, a young, strong woman has taken her place, bringing with her, up-to-date 20th century methods. The historic Castle Homestead has become too small to hold those seeking its privi- leges. The out-door classes are very popular, especially the swim- ming classes which are held in Mr. Castle's swimming pool down at Waikiki. On Mother Castle's birthday Mrs. Theodore Richards gave a very interesting talk about Mother Castle's beautiful life. Almost all the Board of Managers of this society are Cousins. On January 22 Mrs. Dillingham gave a most delightful excursioD to Haleiwa in honor of W. H. Gulick. On January 23 the annual chowder supper at Central Union church was held, and the reports of the year were read. These reports showed a membership of 1109, and the money expended during the year, $70,628. Of this, $17,499 was spent for the central church; $39,413 for home mission and settlement work; $9076 for foreign 17 missions; $1064 for the American Missionary Association; $2196 for miscellaneous work and $200 for ministerial relief. The re- ports were full of cheer, showing the church prosperous, and the Bible school larger than for many years. A Bible class for young people, under Mr. A. A. Ebersole as teacher, numbers seventy-five. Mr. Ebersole also teaches a Bible class of ladies on Thursday morn- ings, which has an enrollment of more than 100. Dr. Scudder, our able minister, may well be called "a man working for men," so identified is he with the "Men's League" of the church, the "Men and Religion" movement, and Young Men's Christian Association. His sermons, also, strong in thought and incentive to action, are for those strong in physique as well as in mental ability. The Interchurch Federation, organized about April 20, 1912, united in monthly meetings held in the Bijou theater and secured such speakers as Dr. Goodspeed and Colonel Cox of the Salvation Army. In connection with the Men and Religion movement, they se- cured, in October, Mr. Harry N. Holmes, and in January 23-29. Fred B. Smith and Raymond Robins with their quartet of fine singers. These men with their wonderful personality and powerful presentation of the message of salvation swayed great audiences. They held institutes where, "Boys' "Work," "Bible Study," "Evan- gelistic Missions," and "Social Service" were the topics discussed. The meetings were held at the theater, schools, iron works, churches and Y. M. C. A. building. On February 1 the new Library of Hawaii opened to the public. The band was in attendance ; addresses were made by President A. Lewis and Prof. M. M. Scott, and the first card was handed out to Governor W. F. Frear. On February 12 Lincoln's Gettysburg Tablet was unveiled at the Liliuokalani school at Kaimuki, Cousin Harriet Needham, principal, and the address "Memories of Lincoln" was given by C. H. Dickey. On February 17 the first passenger train from Kahului to Haiku, crossed the Maliko bridge, the highest in the Territory, 235 feet, and the Haiku bridge 125 feet high. This road, a wonderful feat of engineering, opens up the valuable Haiku pineapple lands, and will add materially to Maui's advancement. On February 19-22 the four-days ' carnival brought many tourists from abroad and guests from neghboring islands. The Garden Party in Kapiolani park, for the benefit of the Army Relief Fund, was largely attended; "The Tourist" at the Opera House was an at- traction, and the great "Luau" given by the Catholic sisters was patronized. On February 21 the spectacular representation of the landing 18 at Waikiki of Kamehameha the Great, clad in feather cloak and helmet, and accompanied by retinue and warriors was an imposing sight. On February 22 the great Military Parade in the morning and the Floral Parade in the afternoon were never better. Cars and floats, original, dainty, elaborate and expensive were displayed, with the ever attractive pau-riders, but perhaps the most rare was the car with the Silver Sword grown from volcanic ashes in the crater of Haleakala. On February 28 the Castle estate presented to Palama Settlement a large number of double cottages. Though the rental of these will be low, it is intended to be a self-paying investment. On March 7 a company of thirty members of the " World's Sun- day School Association" en route to the conference at Zurich arrived early and were taken in automobiles to the Aquarium, Fort Ruger and Kaimuki, Oahu College grounds, Manoa, Mid-Pacific Institute, the Pali and Kamehameha Schools. They were entertained at luncheon at Central Union where Dr. Scudder was toastmaster, and then addressed the Oahu Sunday School Convention held at the old Kawaiahao church, returning to their steamer at 4 p. m. On March 15 Hale Lanakila a branch of Kaiulani Home was opened at the foot of Robello lane, near the pineapple factories. It contains parlor, diningroom, kitchen, pantries and lanai below, and above an assembly room, while the wings contain bright, well- ventilated bedrooms. The charges for rooms, including the use of laundry and electric irons is very reasonable, and a cafeteria breakfast, lunch and dinner will be served at such prices that girls can have nourishing food at small cost. "The quiet talks" of S. D. Gordon in Central Union and in the theater during a fortnight in March were very helpful to the growing audiences who heard them. The series of lectures during Lent by the pastors of the city on "The Religions of the Nations" was much appreciated by the ladies of the Union Mission Study Class, there being an average of one hundred and ten present. 19 THE ROLL-CALL OP COUSINS. Alexander (W. P.). — Our latest and greatest bereavement is the home-going of Dr. W. D. Alexander followed six weeks later by- Mrs. Alexander. His daughter Miss Mary Alexander, has finished writing and has published "The Story of Hawaii" which is a brief history of the Hawaiian Islands for the grammar grades. Having had access to rare and valuable volumes not accessable to many, and having for critic her father, than whom there is no higher authority, Miss Alexander has filled her book with thrilling scenes. Mr. William D. Alexander remains in Arizona where restored health reconciles him to a delayed return to " Paradise." "William P. Alexander grandson of Prof. W. D. Alexander, and son of A. C. Alexander, entered Yale College in September with remarkably high grades, and his studies and environment are such that college life is simply a delight. Mrs. S. T. Alexander and Miss Mary J. Alexander are now at their beautiful home at Piedmont, though Miss Mary spent some months in Honolulu and on Maui. Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Alexander have made an extended visit in Honolulu during the year, and Miss Annie Alexander is enjoying ranch life. Mrs. Helen Alexander is in Oakland, Miss Nell in business in Honolulu and Mr. C. F. Alexander is still at Garibaldi, Or. Mr. and Mrs. Dickey visited California, accompanying Mr. and Mrs. Merrill to their new home there, while Mr. Dickey continued his trip to the eastern States. L. A. Dickey has been made judge of the Fifth Circuit Court of Kauai. Andrews (L.). — Carl B. Andrews, C. E. of the Oahu Railway and Land Company, amongst bridge building and other duties, has de- signed and built a re-enforced concrete machine shop for the com- pany, around and over the old shop, without stopping its work. Lorrin Andrews was married on April 14, 1912, and with his fair wife, is living in beautiful Kaimuki, where they can oversee the erection of their new bungalow. Mrs. Bernice Andrews Fer- now, with her little daughter Ethel Constance, has returned to her home in Milwaukee, after a delightful visit with her parents, Wm. Andrews of Brooklyn, N. Y. Her sister, Evelyn Andrews Burcher, (also of Brooklyn), has a daughter a year old, named Adele Mont- gomery Burcher. Judge Hardy, after many years as judge of Kauai, has resigned his position because of failing health. His daughter, Mrs. Dean, has returned from California to be with him, and his son, Walter A. Hardy, who has a position on the big electric lighting plant in the 20 mountains, spends the week-ends at Lihue. Recently a grandson, D. W. Dean, was made by Judge Dickey, clerk of court, and with his charming wife is now in Lihue. Mrs. Alice Dean Hoskins, of California has a son, John Hardy Hoskins. Mrs. Mary Andrews Nott was treated by her son, Lorrin Nott, to an excursion to Yosemite in July, and writes with the enthusiasm of a young girl, of the wild flowers, birds, gray squirrels and straw- berries, the fish, the fire-fall and the kind lovely people she met. Andrews (C. B.). — Miss Lucy Andrews writes that through the sale of Arminian laces they have netted enough money (about $5000) to put up a much-needed building for the mission in Aintab, and this year they hope to clear enough to furnish an up-to-date surgical ward for Dr. Shepard who is the best surgeon in Asia Minor. Mrs. Shepard is spending a part of the winter at Oorfa introducing new industries and perfeecting the old ones among the widows and orphans there. Her daughter Alice, who in 1910 married the president of Harpoot College, has a little son, Lorrin Andrews Riggs, born on June 11, Kamehameha Day. Miss Florence Shepard returned to Turkey with her mother but her brother Lorrin remained to finish his education. The daughter of Luella Andrews Kilborne passed through Ho- nolulu, but we deeply regret that, as no one here knew the name of her husband or the vessel she traveled on, there was no one to meet her. Armstrong (R.). — The delightful Armstrong Memorial service held at Punahou January 30, is spoken of in another place. A letter from Mrs. E. A. Weaver, written in December speaks of herself as "a bird of passage" and tells of her " flight fromi Hudson, N. Y., where Clarisse and Sherman have their happy home, to the bewildering city of New York for a short time ; to lake As- quam in N. H. with Mrs. S. C. Armstrong in her charming summer camp; back to New York with sister Jennie and daughter Hen- rietta and our beloved Sarah Waters; and then to Hampton In- stitute which has long been my mecca. And it fully answers ex- pectations — the atmosphere of the place is inspiring — everybody is learning to do something in the best possible way, and I marvel at the great hive of human industries — fourteen hundred colored boys and girls trained to become efficient world workers. Mrs. Weaver is there this winter as the guest of the school. Next year she hopes to have her sister with her in Hampton. She speaks of the Grandmothers' Tea Party as a fond remembrance" and says, "It gives me a thrill of joy to think of all the good things that were said and done at the "hookupu" by those "kamaainas" and 21 Cousins to make me feel and realize the "Tie that binds our hearts in Christian love." Mr. P. L. Weaver will soon be living in his new residence in Nuuanu Valley, near the Country Club. Bailey (E.). — Miss Caroline Bailey, daughter of Charles A. Bailey, who was the only Bailey present at the annual meeting roll- call last year, completed her delightful trip to Hawaii nei, visiting Kauai, Maui and Hawaii, as well as Oahu. She returned in July to her home on the mountains near Grass Valley, Cal. Mrs. James Bailey of Berkeley has sent photographs of Father and Mother Bailey for the group pictures — "photographs taken at a time when most island people remember them." She had in- vited Mrs. Lou Smith to meet her sister, Mrs. Lorrin A. Andrews and they had a very enjoyable time rehearsing Maui and Maui people. Baldwin (D.). — David Dwight Baldwin, after eighty years resi- dence here, passed away on June 16, 1912. His grandson and name- sake, Dwight Baldwin, son of Erdman Dwight Baldwin, graduated at Oahu College in June and entered Yale in September earning high marks in his entering examinations. Edith Baldwin, daugh- ter of Lincoln M. Baldwin, graduated from Oahu College last year and is now at the home of her parents in Wailuku, Maui. On August 12, 1912, a son, Charles Morris Baldwin, entered the home of Charles W. Baldwin. Mrs. H. P. Baldwin, from her quiet Maui home keeps her hand upon the enterprises her husband left behind, and the old men in the Baldwin Home are cared for, electric lights flash and other improvements are carried on at Maunaolu, a sick "cousin" in Cali- fornia receives monthly aid, rare pictures are deposited in the Old Mission Home, and many people are made happy through her. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Baldwin motered through California during the summer of 1912. Doctor and Mrs. W. D. Baldwin traveled through Europe, and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel A. Baldwin received into their home a little daughter, Barbara Ethel Baldwin. Bingham (H.). — Mrs. L. B. Coan continues to be interested in "Woman's Board, Woman's Society, church and prayer meeting. Even during the months of Miss Reynold's vacation in the States, she was to be found at her post. Mrs. Clara Moseley Cooke Sutherland is now in Honolulu visit- ing her two daughters, Mrs. Juliette Cooke Jones and Mrs. Clara Sutherland Arleigh. Mrs. Sutherland greatly enjoyed visiting the Old Mission Home, pointing out the spot where she stood as a bride, 22 and telling of the rooms on the Waikiki side, now demolished, where she first kept house and where her first daughter was born. Mrs. Lillian Crocker Brown has a little boy a year and a half old, named Robert. Dr. Hiram Bingham has made another trip to South America, being absent four and a half months and making a careful in- vestigation of the most important archaeological points in South America. They endured many hardships, including the determined opposition of the Peruvian government which blocked their ad- vance for seven weeks; a plague of smallpox and typhoid fever; the refusal of their mules to advance farther on account of deep snow and their stampede down the mountain; and then the deser- tion by the guides, who left them in the night, alone, where no white man had ever been before. Bishop (A*). — On Mother Bishop's birthday, January 12, 1913, many cousins and other kamaainas called to extend their congratu- lations. As the Alexanders, Gulicks, Andrews, Castles, Cookes, Judds and other cousins came and went it seemed like a gathering of the claims — a real "Cousins' Meeting." And dear Mother Bishop said, "I enjoy it so. I like to meet my friends. I live in a lovely home atmosphere, but I do love to receive the outside friends." And as good wishes were showered upon her she said, " Don't wish me many days, but congratulate me on having had eighty-seven such delightful years." Her latest message is, ''Tell them I am just outside the bar waiting for the Pilot to come and land me safe on the beautiful shore." Though her eyes are darkened her heart is full of sunshine, and all who come near her are warmed by her cheery presence. Her devoted children, Delia and Mr. Shaw, and their daughter Ruth, are with her. Jessie, who taught art in the College of Hawaii last year is taking advanced studies at Columbia University this year. She spent her Thanksgiving vacation with her sister Margaret at Mount Holyoke, and Margaret was with her in New York for the Christmas holidays. Ruth and Jessie spent the summer vaca- tion on Maui and Hawaii. Bond (E.). — Dr. B. D. Bond of Kohala visits Honolulu occa- sionally. Mrs. Bond is a member of the Board of Education. The eldest son, Howell, reports from Valparaiso College, Ind., and Alice is enjoying her first winter in Oberlin. The younger boys, Kenneth and James are at Punahou. Mr. E. C. Bond is in Honolulu. Mr. Robert Bond is on Maui, managing the Wailuku Electric Lighting Plant. Mrs. Bicknell has removed from the old home on Kukui street 23 and with Mr. and Mrs. Storey is enjoying the new one on Young street. Mr. and Mrs. Storey have another daughter, Alice May Storey, born on April 5, 1912. Mr. and Mrs. O'brian with their little son have left Florida and are now at Kohala, Hawaii. Castle (S. N.). — Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Castle, with their daughter Beatrice, returned from their European trip in December. W. R. Castle Jr., Professor at Harvard University, given a year's leave of absence to recover from a recent illness, traveled through south- ern Europe, is now at Algiers, and expects to be back at Harvard in September. A. L. Castle and family returned some time ago from Europe. Mrs. Coleman is still enjoying the company of her daughter and grandson, but when the weather is settled on the mainland these guests will follow the husband and father, Mr. S. N. Castle, who returned to "his duties in New York in February. Soon after Mr. James Castles return from abroad, came the burning of the new lumber mill at Olaa, which was a great loss to the company, but such is their faith in the enterprise that they immediately rebuilt a larger mill than before. Mr. Harold Castle is one of the Hawaii Polo Club that is winning such laurels at the Coast. Mr. George Castle and family are in New York where Miss Mar- garet is to be married on April 10. After lingering a little while her mother and sister will return by way of Arizona, visiting the Grand Canyon by the way. Mrs. Mabel Castle and daughter, Miss Eleanor, are expected in Honolulu for the summer. Mrs. Mead, also is planning to be here. Mr. and Mrs. Westervelt made a six-months' trip through New Zealand and Australia. They traveled for a time with the Chap- man evangelists and were interested in their quiet but powerful work and their enthusiastic reception in Australia. Since their re- turn, Mr. and Mrs. Westervelt are living at their new home, the old Irwin place at Waikiki. Chamberlain (L.). — Rev. H. W. Chamberlain and his wife re- turned from their trip to the States invigorated in body, and en- thusiastic over new plans for Kalihi Settlement which they have faithfully carried out. Mr. W. W. Chamberlain also, for his health's sake, took a trip to the mainland and returned much benefitted. Mr. Warren Chamberlain, now with his son W. W. Chamber- lain, calls occasionally at the Old Mission Home, although his eighty- four years of active life have left him quite feeeble. "Aunt Mattie" Chamberlain is able to sit in her chair with a book, and dearly enjoys short calls from old friends. 24 Chamberlain (D.). — Miss Abbie Chamberlain has sent some verses, written probably by her grandmother in 1819, prior to the sailing of the Thaddeus for the " Sandwich Islands." She also sent two other memoirs, written at the time of Mrs. Jerusha Cham- berlain's death. We have had a letter from Walter 0. Chamberlain, son of Nathan Chamberlain, giving facts about the family for the "Big Book" of records. Clark (E. W.). — A marriage in the Clark family, and another soon to take place are the most interesting items that have been re- ported. On December 11, 1912, Mr. C. Jonathan Austin and Miss Barbara Mathilda Unger were married. They are residing in Hilo. Mrs. Caroline Austin is with her daughter, Mrs. Baker, at Kona, Hawaii. At the Kona Quarterly Conference, presided over by Rev. A. S. Baker, a novel feature was a Bible Drill Match, like an old fashioned "spelling match," where Bible questions were answered instead of words spelled. A Sacred Concert which was highly praised was conducted by Miss Marion Austin who had recently returned from Wellesley because of eye trouble. Herbert Ashford Austin has entered Cornell University from which his brother Hale Austin has recently graduated. Mrs. Severance and Miss Helen Severance were in Honolulu some time since, visiting their many friends. News has just arrived of the death of Mr. Alvah Clark in Oak- land, March 29, 1913. Coan (T.). — In August, 1912, a letter from Miss Harriet C. Leete was received, enclosing a program of the "Titus Coan Memorial Service" at Killingworth, Conn., on June 5, 1812, and the dedica- tion of the tablet in his honor. "The day was perfect," she said, "and the church filled. Dr. Coan spoke interestingly and reminis- cently. It is good to hold the memory of good men. Would the world were full of them?" The Treasurer hands us the following from T. Munson Coan: "I enclose my 'small contribution' and very gladly. The memory of the old Hawaiian days is very green and fresh — indeed I am a better islander, perhaps, than statesman or American. My set of Annual Eeports, complete from the first number (1853) stands be- fore me — in a beautiful binding as they deserve. So you see I am one of the faithful. Yours with aloha mau, v T. MUNSON COAN. Cooke (A. S.). — A wedding of interest occurred on October 24, 1912, when Mr. Edmond Francis Melanphy won for his bride our fair cousin Juliette Annis Cooke. Miss Juliette and her mother 25 had spent the summer in Boston. Miss Margaret Cooke traveled in Europe during her vacation. Mr. J. P. Cooke was elected President of the Planters' Associa- tion. Mrs. Cooke, busy with her interesting family and many guests, finds much time for active work in church and society. Miss Grace Cooke is home again from Europe and busy with her benevolences. Mr. Gardner Cooke and his wife have been on a visit to Honolulu. Mr. C. H. Cooke is now a member of the Legislature. He and his family spent some months abroad. Mr. Richard Cooke and his family also visited on the mainland and in Europe. The arrival on October 28, 1911, of Anna Garen's sister, Alice Montague Cooke, was omitted from last year's report. Mr. George P. Cooke is also a member of the present legislature. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Atherton with their three charming daugh- ters are occupying at present, the old Atherton Homestead. Their daughter Juliette will be married in April. Mrs. J. B. Atherton seems to have taken on a new lease of life since moving to Manoa, and with her many charities, large and small, is a very busy woman. Miss Kate Atherton is intensely interested in her Kakaako kinder- garten and in a new factory that gives employment to Hawaiian girls. Twenty-two sewing machines run by electric power for making clothing, situated in a large, airy room, are provided for the use of the workers. A comfortable rest room is provided, and a kit- chenette and refectory where wholesome, nourishing, five and ten- cent lunches are obtained. It is called the "Kealoha Manufactory." Mr. F. C. Atherton, our worthy vice-president, has been made one of the trustees of Oahu College. Another son arrived in the home of Mr. Atherton on March 28. Mrs. Richards with her beau- tiful home life, "prophets chamber" and missionary activities, has also her musical, social and athletic interests that round out a life of wonderful efficiency. Ruth and Atherton Richards were home for vacation and Atherton won, while here, the 1912 tennis cham- pionship of Hawaii. Damon (S. C). — A quiet but beautiful wedding took place at Moanalua on November 21, when Mrs. Gertrude Damon became the bride of Mr. Henry F. Damon, Mr. H. H. Parker officiating. Mrs. S. M. Damon, as president of the Humane Society, has been very busy in securing homes for destitute children. Miss Ethel Damon, after graduating from Wellesley College and spending two years studying in Germany, is now teaching Ger- man and French at Oahu College. It was a great pleasure to the 26 kamaainas to hear and see her in Central Union choir where her beloved mother sang for so many years. Cyrel Damon, son of F. W. Damon is at Harvard University taking an active part in athletics and glee club work as well as in the regular course of study. Miss Vera Damon, who spent some months in Europe, is now in Boston taking lessons in voice culture. Doctor and Mrs. Putman (Violet Damon) are also in Boston, after a European trip, and expect to return to Hawaii this summer. Daphne and Bernard are in Honolulu. Dimond (H.). — Mrs. Stangenwald is one of the few people whom the absent " cousins" would recognize as belonging to olden times. She may be met in the accustomed places and looks no older as the years go by. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Waterhouse with their son and daughter still reside at the Peninsula. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Wells with their children have located at Haiku, Maui. Mrs. T. W. Hobron and her daughter Gladys spent some months in Honolulu where they were welcomed by their many friends. The Dimonds also lay claim, in part, to the beautiful little girl, Cornelia Hall Jones. Dole (D.). — The portrait by Torrey of Judge Sanford B. Dole, the first and only President of the Republic of Hawaii, was secured by some of his many friends and presented, with appropriate speeches, to the Territory of Hawaii. It has been hung in the upper hall of the Executive building with those of the other rulers of the Hawaiian Islands. In June, at Riverside, Norman Eliot Dole was married to Miss Dorothy Wheelock, and in October, at Pacific Grove, Alfred Rowell Dole married Miss Edna Rust. In April, 1912, in New York City, there came to Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Dole, a daughter, Winifred Dole; at Riverside, Cal., in August, John Ethelbert Dole arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Ethelbert Dole; and in March, in Oakland, to Mr. Emmet R. Jones and Mrs. Marian Dole Jones, came a son, Emmet Hath- away Jones. Mr. and Mrs. James D. Dole, with their two boys, went to Bos- ton last summer, to visit Mr. Dole's father, and now, March 25, they are leaving for another two months' trip. This time the three children will remain with their grandmother, Mrs. C. H. Dickey. Emerson (J. S.).— The birth of a son, on March 7, 1913, to Paul Eliot Emerson and his wife, Grace Vary Emerson, ushers in a new generation of Emerson's. Paul is the eldest son of Dr. Justin E. Emerson of Detroit and this is the first great grandchild to be born to Father and Mother Emerson. 27 Mr. Arthur Webster Emerson, son of Dr. N. B. Emerson spent his vacation in Honolulu after two years at Stanford University He is now pursuing a course in art, in New York City. Mrs. J. S. Emerson recently read at the Woman's Board an ex- ceedingly interesting paper on "The Missions I Visited While Abroad." Forbes (C). — On November 30 the Forbes family gathered in that sacred spot, the tiny Kawaiahao cemetery, to deposit by their mother's grave, the urn containing the ashes of their father, Rev. A. 0. Forbes. Mr. Forbes died at Colorado Springs, July 8, 1888, and only recently his children had the remains exhumed, cremated and deposited here. Eev. W. B. Oleson read selections from scrip- ture and Rev. 0. H. Gulick offered prayer. The life of Rev. A. O. Forbes was a quiet one, but his spirit was of that unassuming, heroic quality which hesitated at nothing when the voice of duty called. He it was who initiated services among the lepers on Mo- lokai, and organized a church that has been a power for good hi that sad community. By risking a lingering, loathsome disease that he might minister to the lowly, he lived the doctrine of "brotherhood of man," and his children follow in his footsteps. Green (J. S.).— Mr. W. W. Thayer, husband of Rhoda Green Thayer, has been appointed attorney general, to the satisfaction of Democrats and Republicans alike. Miss Carrie Green is one of the librarians in the new Library of Hawaii. Miss Laura is still the messenger "that bringeth good tidings" to the scattered Hawaiian women of Honolulu. Her brother, Mr. Frank C. Green, was married, January 1, 1913, to Miss Clara Cun- ningham. Mr. Franklin C. Green Jr. has removed to 669 Thurman street, Portland, Oregon. Gulick (P. J.). — Mr. 0. H. Gulick spent some months in Hilo. Little by little he is trying to lay aside active work, but is con- stantly busy. Professor and Mrs. Jewett spent their summer vacation in Ho- nolulu, and two children of Mrs. Harriet Gulick, Clark, Edward and Louise, passed through on their way from Oberlin to their home in Japan, Edward expecting to teach there. Dr. Luther Gulick, on the Board of Education in New York City, has written the Athletic Association here, congratulating them upon the world's swimming championship won by Duke Kahanamoku in the Olympic games at Stockholm. A class of Mrs. Gulick 's "Campfire Girls" has been formed here. Rev. Sidney Gulick, wh has passed through a very 28 serious surgical operation, writes: ''You may have heard that was in the hospital for an operation last December, but you wil be glad to know that I am out of it now and under doctor's orders am rusticating in Karuizawa, where the cold winter climate is su] posed to be good for me. Certainly I have enjoyed it very mucl and my strength seems to be fully restored." Miss Louise, daughter of Dr. John Gulick, was one of the first class to receive a degree from the College of Hawaii. Her mother has been spending some months with relatives in the East. Miss Julia spent her vacation in Hilo but rejoiced that she could return and entertain so many friends. Mr. "William Gulick, after an absence of forty-one years in Spain, is spending the winter here. Mrs. Dike, his daughter, has two children. Hall (E. 0.).— Mrs. W. W. Hall and Miss Charlotte Hall returned from their leisurely trip through Europe and The States. Mrs. Florence Macintyre greatly enjoys motoring in the afternoons with her little girls. Mr. P. C. Jones, with his daughter, Mrs. A. Gartley, spent the summer of 1912 on the mainland, returning for the winter. Mr. and Mrs. A. Lewis spent some time in Europe. Mrs. E. A. Jones has leased her home on Nuuanu street for a number of years, and with her three daughters is living with her mother, Mrs. Fuller, in Nuuanu valley. The girls are all at Puna- hou, Helen taking a post-graduate course, and in June they ex- pect to go to the Atlantic States for a few years where they will finish their education. E. Austin Jones and his wife have welcomed to their home a beautiful baby girl, Cornelia Hall Jones. Hitchcock (H. R.).— The death of Mrs. H. R. Hitchcock of Mo- lokai left a sad blank in that family; even though the stalwart sons were all away from home. Rexford, the eldest, is making his mark at Harvard, not only as an athlete interested in football, baseball and swimming, but he has been made president of his class and secretary of the Harvard Union. Last year he summered in New England. Randolph Hitchcock graduated at Oahu College last year and is at Exeter, Mass., now. William is senior at Oahu College. David Townsend is president of the Hawaii Club of Cornell. Miss Almeda Townsend, who has been at Birmingham, is now at the Conservatory of Music at Oberlin College, Ohio. D. Howard Hitchcock spent some time sketching on Molokai and Kauai, and in May held an exhibition of some of his later 29 paintings in the Kilohana Club rooms. In February, 1913, he re- turned from California where he had exhibited some of his recent canvases and received gre^at honor and commendation. His beau- tiful landscape "Hanalei" was sold to a famous collector for $2000. Hyde (C. M.). — Mr. Henry K. Hyde has informed us of the death of Mrs. Camille Eynard (Miss Sylvia Sage Hyde) in August, 1911, and of Miss Sarah R. Sage in March of the same year. Our Mrs. Hyde has been in Europe, spending some time in England, but as the climate of England did not agree with her son's family, she brought them to America with her and Mr. Charles, his wife and two little girls are now living in Ware, Mass., near his mother. Johnson (E.). — Miss Frances Johnson and her sister Ellen are still occupying their quiet home at Pearl City Peninsula. On August 13, 1912, after months of failing health, Mr. Frank Martyn Bindt, husband of Louise Johnson, passed away. His son Rudolph Bindt, on the Advertiser force, has been enlarging his cottage at Waikiki to accommodate his family of three growing boys. His eldest son, Henry, a handsome boy of eleven, lost his eyesight the past year, but through the efforts of his teacher in the Bible school, Mrs. Emerson, he has been successful in securing a scholarship in the school for the blind in Berkeley, Cal. He is a bright boy, learned his raised letters in one day and is quite happy in the thought that he may learn to use a typewriter and take music lessons. Judd (G. P. J.). — Mrs. Elizabeth G. Wilder celebrated her eighty- second birthday on July 5, 1912, when children, grandchildren and great grandchildren assembled to do her honor. Three sons were present, but Mrs. Laura Wight was in Germany, and Helen Wilder made her visit later. On November 7 Mr. Gerrit Wilder and wife celebrated the twenty-fifth anniversary of their marriage. Helen, the daughter of S. G. Wilder, is said to stand at the head of her class at Wyckham, Rye, school. Another Judd of the fifth generation, Samuel Gerrit Wight was born on April 2, 1912. Mrs. George Sherman has entered heart and soul into the life of Honolulu, and with Mrs. Lowrey and others in the Outdoor Circle has accomplished much toward realizing "The City Beauti- ful." Her daughter, Miss Laura Nott, was married, June 28 to Mr. Herbert Dowsett. Hon. G. R. Carter and family were away for some months, but since his return he is using his influence to protect Hawaii from the effects of a "Free Sugar" bill. A. F. Judd went east in June to attend a reunion of his class 30 at Yale. Since his return he has been probing tenements and im- proving the homes of the poor on the Bishop estate. Doctor and Mrs. Judd, while in Italy, had almost a "Cousins Meeting " with Mrs. Hall and Charlotte, Marjory Gilman, Mrs. Day and others. Kev. Henry P. Judd has left Kahului and moved to Honolulu, and his work for the present is to be Bible school work entirely. Mr. Lawrence Judd and his wife have another daughter, Agnes Elizageth. In March Miss Pauahi Judd, for years a resident in Germany, returned to Honolulu with her mother and her sister, Mrs. Farley. Kinney (H.). — Mrs. Selma Kinney has sent us a beautiful pic- ture of her husband's mother, to be framed in the company group and hung on the walls of the Old Mission Home. Lyman (B. D.). — Miss Ellen Lyman has added five new names to the roll of "Cousins," and they are all very welcome. One of the new members is Robert McCluskey, son of William McCluskey and Esther Lyman McCluskey, born February 7, 1913. Another son has arrived in the family of David Belden Lyman, at Koloa, Kauai, David Beldon Lyman Jr. Sarah Irene Beatrice Lyman was married on June 27, 1912, to Mr. James Reid of Hilo. First Lieutenant Clarence Lyman arrived in Honolulu with the Fourth Regiment of Cavalry. He brought with him a bride, Helen the daughter of Colonel and Mrs. James Locket. The marriage took place at Fort Riley, Kansas, August 21, 1912. Lyons (L.). — Mrs. A. W. Richardson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Curtis J. Lyons, who is visiting in Honolulu from Hilo, has found an old journal of her grandmother's and is making a typewritten copy of it. This "little girl grandmother," as she calls her, came in the fifth company of missionaries, in 1882, and was the youngest of all the missionaries, being only nineteen years old when she arrived. She was beautiful in face and character, talented and cultured, and her diary, kept through her five years' residence on the islands, breathes a spirit of singular love and devotion. But she died at the age of twenty-four, leaving behind her one little boy. Had she lived she would now be one hundred years old, and Mrs. Richardson had just been placing flowers on her grave in the old Mission cemetery. A letter had just been received from "Aunt Edith" telling of "Bert's" travels in France and Spain where he was perfecting his knowledge of the languages for use in his work as professor in Ann Arbor, Mich. Miss Lucia Lions is home from Pang Chuang, China. 31 Paris (J. D.). — Miss Anna Paris spent some time at the Coast with her sister. Miss Ella Paris has sent pictures of her parents to be framed for the Old Mission Hom*e. Parker (B. W.). — Miss Mary Parker is still a trustee of Luna- lilo Home. She was chosen a trustee when the Home was founded, thirty years ago. Because she was brought up with these people, and knew their language, their habits, their modes of thinking and their former life, she has been able to understand them and to love them as few can do. Many changes and great improvements have occurred during these years, and she has aided in them all. To reach the Home she used to walk across from Judd street, back of Punchbowl; then the tramcars landed her at Beretania street; and now the Rapid Transit takes her almost to the doors. It has become a habit of her life to call upon, sympathize with and com- fort these old Hawaiian people. Rice (W. H.). — William H. Rice is commissioner of education on Kauai, and is endeavoring to make the Kauai schools the best in the land. He, it is said, introduced the one-room schoolhouse having no windows, but with the upper part open to free circulation of air, the opening overhung by an awning to keep out rain. W. H. Rice Jr. is sheriff of the County of Kauai. Charles A. Rice, manager of Lihue Ranch, was selected senator from Kauai this year. He was also a delegate to the Republican convention to nominate Taft. Arthur Rice is in business in Honolulu with John L. Fleming, in the James L. Morgan Co., Ltd. Just now he is off with the " All-Hawaii Polo Team" winning honors for the islands. Philip L. Rice has resigned as clerk of the Fifth Circuit Court, to take up private business. Elsewhere is given a glimpse of the Rice family (including the Isenbergs, Lydgates and Wilcoxes) as entertainers at the ninetieth annual meeting of the Hawaiian Evangelical Association. Richards (W.). — Letters have been received from Hiss Helen Brewer of Bozeman, Mont., and from Mrs. Williston of Boston, filled with valuable statistics for the "Big Book" of records. Rowell (G. B.).— In April, 1912, just as our "Cousin's year" began, and even before our last Annual Meeting, occurred the death of Mrs. Marion E. Rowell Gay. In the Dole branch of the Rowell family there have been two marriages, that of Norman Eliot Dole, and later of Alfred Rowell Dole. There have also been born two sons and one daughter of the fourth generation, but these have all been named in the Dole family. 32 Ruggles (S.).— A letter has been received from Mr. C. G. Peck of Chicago, brother of Mrs. Loomis whom we all know through her interesting letters, and a grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Ruggles. He enclosed four letters, one written by his grandfather, Samuel Rug- gles, in 1920, partly on board the Thaddeus, one a twelve-page letter from Mr. Chamberlain telling of the framing of the first laws for Hawaii, a letter from Mercy Whitney to Mrs. Ruggles, and a circular letter from Mr. Bingham after his return from the is- lands. There are many more of these letters, formerly the property of the " pioneer" Samuel Ruggles, which Mr. Peck has promised this Society as soon as he has time to look them over. "We thank Mr. Peck very heartily, for this is just what the Cousins are now trying to do — collect and store these valuable documents. Shipman (W. C.).— Mr. Oliver T. Shipman is manager of the Keaau Ranch, near Kilauea, Hawaii. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Shipman are still in their beautiful home at Reeds Island, Hilo, and their three daughters, Caroline, Florence and Margaret and the son Herbert, make the home a merry one. Miss Florence is a teacher in the Free Kindergarten. Mr. Ollie T. Shipman also resides in Hilo and is in business as Shipman and Gillespie. Smith (L.). — That the absent Cousins may remember Mrs. Em- ma Dillingham as she was and is, with her gracious manner of showering her friends with abiding memories of joy and beauty, we copy entire, in another place, Mr. W. H. Gulick's article in the Advertiser on "Delightful Hospitality." The return of Governor and Mrs. Frear was welcomed by the people of Honolulu, and at the "At-Homes" given on the first Monday of each month, hundreds of island people as well a strangers were greeted at beautiful "Arcadia." On August 30 a garden party and reception was given to Sen- ator and Mrs. Knox. Among the guests were former Queen Liliu- okalani and Princess Kalanianaole, Judge Sanford B. Dole, first President of Hawaii; Rear Admiral Reynolds, officers in uniform representing Army and Navy, and other ladies and gentlemen of note. For two hours a continuous stream of automobiles came and went from the spacious grounds. Tea was served by pretty little Japanese maids in national costume, and the Royal Hawaiian band, seated under a large banyan tree, played national airs and soft Hawaiian melodies. Mrs. Frear 's spirit can not be entirely tied down to society's demands or to philanthropic duties, but often 33 overflows in gems of verse such as "New Year's Blessings on a Child," found in the January 1913 Friend. Mr. W. F. Dillingham our H. M. C. President has been on the mainland for some time* deeply engaged in the polo contest as president of the All-Hawaii team. Mrs. Clara Benfield Smith has been spending the winter and spring at Poughkeepsie with Martha Beckwith, seeing delightful people and getting the rest she needs. Smith (J. W.). — Into W. O. Smith's family has come a little granddaughter, Barbara Baldwin, the daughter of Katherine Smith Baldwin. Mrs. Harry Baldwin is visiting her parents while her husband is away at the polo contest. Mr. Alfred Smith, with his proficiency in the Hawaiian lan- guage and knowledge of the Hawaiian people is said to be the right man in the right place at Lunalilo Home. General Hartwell died on August 30 leaving behind him a splen- did record as able patriot, honest lawyer and faithful judge. Miss Juliette Hartwell was married in May to Mr. Olaf Sorenson, and resides on Hawaii. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Carter have built a fine residence in Honolulu, and their children are at Punahou School. In August Rev. Paul Waterhouse (son of Mr. William Water- house and Melicent Smith Waterhouse) and his bride, passed through Honolulu on their way to Umi, Japan. He had previously spent some time in the Y. M. C. A. work there and now returns as a minister of the gospel. Thurston (A.). — Lorrin A. Thurston and family left Honolulu at the close of school in June, and being joined at the Coast by their eldest son, Robert, they traveled leisurely to their destination, the White Mountains, by way of the Canadian-Pacific route. After a delightful summer Mr. Thurston returned to business and the chil- dren to school, but Mrs. Thurston remaining in Oakland, became ill and did not reach home till January. In the mean time, Mr. Robert Thurston, who had completed a four-years' course in sugar culture and sugar making, accepted a position with the Waialua Agricultural Company and is again on his native islands. Young Lorrin is a member of the Philatelic Society and has quite an in- teresting collection of stamps. Miss May Kluegel returned from her European trip looking remarkably well. For a few weeks she visited with her brother George's family and other friends in Honolulu and then proceeded to Hilo where her father and mother were anxiously awaiting her. Miss Mary Winne, vice principal of Punahou Preparatory, having a year's leave of absence, has been spending a part of it in Rome. 34 Miss Jane Winne is musical instructor in the High School, and Mr. James Winne has a position with Alexander and Baldwin. Tinker (R.). — A recent letter from Mrs. Mary Tinker Harvey tells of the home-going in November, 15/12, of her husband, Dr. Leon Harvey of New Eochelle, and of the lonely household. Only a few months beefore, in April, her only remaining sister, Mrs. Sarah Tinker Gray, passd away at the home of her daughter, in James- town, N. Y. Of the original Tinker family there are now left two brothers besides herself. Van Duzee (W. S.). — Letters come occasionally from Miss Grace Van Duzee. She has been greatly interested in the King's Daugh- ters' Home — that is to be — and thinks a home for gentlefolk in such a climate as this would be as near an approach to heaven as lonely people could wish below. Miss Stella Van Duzee, an invalid sister, died in April, 1912. Miss Gyrene Van Duzee, after many years in the foreign field is now employing such time strength and means as are given her in "little errands for the Master." Miss Mary Van Duzee, away in far Persia is in the midst of opportunities long worked for and prayed for, but lacking the strength with which to gather in the harvest. Wetmore (C. H.). — A post-card from Mrs. Catherine W. Deacon locates her at Davis, California. An excellent photograph of Dr. C. H. Wetmore was recently received for the company group from Dr. Frances Wetmore of Hilo, and from Mrs. Lewis comes the announcement of a grand- niece, Elinor Winans Deacon, daughter of Charles W. Deacon. Whitney (S.). — The marriage of Miss Catherine Warren Goodale to Lieutenant Rawson Warren, Fifth Regiment of Cavalry, U. S. A., on June 15, 1912, is the greatest bit of news that has reached us from the Whitney family. Mr. Henry W. Whitney is still chief clerk and passenger agent of C. Brewer & Co., Ltd. A long letter from Mrs. Mercy Whitney to Mrs. Ruggles, written in June, 1837, has been sent to the Old Mission Home from Chicago by Mr. Peck, a grandson of Mr. Ruggles, the pioneer. Wilcox (A.). — A Missionary Memorial was erected at Waioli, (now often included in the district of Hanalei) by the brothers George and Albert Wilcox. It was a special memorial to their parents, Abner and Lucy Wilcox, but was also in honor of their fellow missionaries at this station, Rev. W. P. Alexander, Rev. Ed- ward Johnson and Rev. George R. Rowell, with their wives. The memorial is a modern, attractive and commodious building which 35 will seat three hundred persons, has stained glass windows, oak pews and is airy and well lighted. It stands side by side with the old building erected in 1839-41 in this most beautiful valley of the Garden Island. Among the company who went from Lihue to at- tend the dedication exercises were Judge L. A. Dickey, grandson of Rev. W. P. Alexander and Charles S. Dole, grandson of Rev. G. R. Rowell besides children and grandchildren of Father and Mother Wilcox. On October 20 there passed away in the vigor and strength of early manhood one who only last year was welcomed into our So- ciety, Samuel Mahelona Wilcox, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Wilcox. Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Wilcox spent a few months at the Coast, enjoying a well-earned vacation, little Sam remaining with his grandmother Waterhouse. Mrs. Eleanor Waterhouse Wood writes that after seven years spent in California, they plan to remove to New York City, to be with their son Henry Allyn, who will there take his last preparatory year for entering Princeton. They will live near Mrs. Kincaid and the two boys, Allyn and Billy, hope to renew their close friendship of childhood. Her sister, Mrs. Corbett, lives near, on a farm where she finds health and happiness near nature's heart. They will be with her much of the time. Miss Mary E. Alexander, at different times principal of Kawaia- hao, Malumalu and Maunaolu schools, is now one of the secretaries of the Y. W. C. A. at Detroit, Mich., which has 3000 members. She has with her Mary Pihi, a Maui girl who is doing good work in the lunch department and is a credit to Maunaolu. Misses Juliette and Dora Atwater visited Honolulu last summer and enjoyed island life with their many friends. Hon. C. R. Bishop writes ''The Reports always interest me, and this number contains the likenesses of several dear old friends who passed away during the year, which enhances its value. It is both valuable and interesting." Cangratulations were sent to Mr. Bishop on his ninety-first birth- day anniversary, by the Chamber of Commerce. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Bowen have just left for a few months' stay in Ohio, and really it seems that part of Honolulu's sunshine and brightness had gone with them. Mr. Bowen is to be the historian of his class which has a reunion at Oberlin this year. Mr. and Mrs. Spencer Bowen visited in Oberlin last summer. A short time since, feeling that it would bring them into closer touch with their people, they removed from their lovely home in Manoa 36 and are occupying a little cottage in the Settlement. Surely the mission spirit has not departed from this generation. Mr. Joel Bean, our honored friend, was sick for a time last sum- mer, and so we missed his cheery message. Mr. and Mrs?; Beckwith, writing from Pasadena, California, in November said, "Mary and I have been here a year now. We have no plans — only thinkings — but may return to our home in Mount- clair in late summer. We visited Piedmont and Berkeley and were very happy with the old friends and beautiful scenery." (Mrs. B. visited Mrs. S. C. Alexander while Mary Beckwith and Annie Brig- man were in the mountains in the enjoyment of "art.") "Mrs. Nott has changed wonderfully little in the years — has the same old calm sweetness she ever had — the same smile and voice. Her chil- dren can be only a joy to her." Mrs. Beckwith and Mary have been much interested in the work at Chino — the George Jr. Repub- lic. She writes, "Mary has been called in to help several times. Two weeks ago she had a hurry call to go and help in the hospital for a few days — found ten or twelve boys not very sick — well enough to be jolly, but in a few days a newcomer was brought in and proved to have scarlet fever. The rest were promptly removed and Mary was quarantined with him — there was no other way for she had been fully exposed." "Martha is in her fourth year as teacher at Vassar, and is hoping to come to the Coast and to the islands next summer." We have since heard that Martha and Mrs. Clara B. Smith are spending the winter at Poughkeepsie. Miss H. E. Carpenter, though growing more frail, writes a firm hand and keeps up her interest in all the Cousins and the dear old friends of Hawaii nei. She is spending the winter with distant relatives in Bristol, R. I. The address of Miss Lillian S. Cathcart of the Normal School, Orange Park, Florida, has been received through our cousin Helen S. Norton. She has been for many years at Kings Mountain, N.S., but retired a few years ago on account of ill health. But after a year of rest, she took a less responsible position at Talladega in Ala- bama, and this year is assisting at Orange Park, Florida. Florence Howe Crozier, daughter of our cousin Adeline Campbell Crozier, was married on May 14, 1912, to Mr. Caleb E. S. Burns of Paia. Mrs. Margaret Brewer Fowler was traveling in Europe last sum- mer and hoped to meet her mother and sister in Egypt. Rev. Walter Frear, D.D., with his wife and daughter, arrived in Honolulu for a visit in January, just in time to meet his old friend, 37 Dr. Alexander, before he left. His coming, welcome at any time, was most opportune. Prof. F. A. Hosmer and wife are still at Amherst and the profes- sor has a Bible class of»forty students. Our dear Mrs. W. M. Kincaid writes, "My interest and affection toward the society couldn't be warmer if I were a really and truly blood cousin. You will see we have changed our address, and are at present keeping house in an apartment — one of New York's 1 rabbit warrens' built for people keeping house in a small way." It has been a joy to see many island people in the city during the past year and more. Billy is making good progress in his music studies and enjoying it all. He retains his aloha for Hawaii and some day hopes to see it again. Mrs. Maude Kittredge Nichols and her twin brother Maurice 0. Kittredge, who have not been at the islands since their childhood, returned just before the Floral Parade. They remained longer in Honolulu than they planned and we were glad to have them at the 0. M. H. for the Gulick reception. Soon after they left for Maui and Hawaii, where their childhood years were spent. Rev. J. Morgan Lewis, at Weaverville, California, is pastor and general missionary for Trinity Co., Calif. Mr. Allen Lowrey has been winning laurels in many branches of athletics. He has also been president of his class, of the Social Science Club, Students' Council and of Philips Brooks House, thus being at the head of the organized religious and philanthropic work of the university. Surely Hawaii has a right to be proud of her sons. Miss Alice Oleson returned from the Atlantic States enthusiastic over the " play- ground " work, "Camp-fire Girls," etc. Her sister, Mrs. Elder, is visiting in Honolulu after many years of absence. Mrs. Rachel Ewing is living very happily in Florida and ate her Christmas dinner with five other Honolulu people at the home of Mrs. Nellie Bicknell O'Brien. Miss Julia E. Snow spent a delightful vacation in Yosemite. Rev. E. W. Thwing, of the International Reform Bureau in China, has been appointed an official adviser of the new Board of Education of the Chinese Republic, which has established a depart- ment of Social Service. Among other reforms an "International School Children's Temperance League" has been formed. Miss Henrietta M. Speer writes, "We always keep up our inter- est in foreign missions, especially among the Chinese as that was my father's work both in China in his early days and later when he started the San Francisco Mission." 38 Mrs. Elizabeth Waterhouse and Miss Margaret left in March for a trip to Japan. They and Miss Pinder had been enjoying their home for the past year, and were engaged as usual in Sunday School Church and Mission work. Mrs. Eesie W. Stubbs and her little boy, from London, have been spending the winter here where she has been largely entertained. Mrs. Marion Wilcox spent some months with her husband on the mainland. A daughter, Mar- garet Elizabeth, arrived in the home of Mrs. Eleanor Waterhouse Isenberg in August. Mr. Fred Waterhouse and Dr. Ernest Water- house, with their families, have been absent from Honolulu most of the year, though Mr. Fred 's have now returned and are living on Puunui street. Mr. John Waterhouse and Mr. George, with their families, have also taken trips to the Coast during the year. MARRIED. Andrews-Almy. — In Honolulu, April 14, 1912, Mr. Lorrin An- drews to Mrs. Elsa Carolyn Almy. Austin-Unger. — In Honolulu, December 11, 1912, Mr. Charles Jonathan Austin to Miss Barbara Mathilda Unger. Burns-Crozier.— In Honolulu, May 14, 1912, Mr. Caleb E. S. Burns to Miss Florence Howe Crozier. Damon-Damon.— In Honolulu, Nov. 21, 1912, Mr. Henry F. Damon to Mrs. Gertrude M. Damon. Dole-Rust.— At Pacific Grove, Cal., October 12, 1912, Alfred Rowell Dole to Miss Edna Rust. Dole-Wheelock.— At Riverside, June 22, 1912, Mr. Norman Eliot Dole to Miss Dorothy Wheelock. Dowsett-Nott.— In Honolulu, June 28, 1912, Mr. Herbert M. Dowsett to Miss Laura Nott. Lyman-Locket. — At Fort Riley, Kan., August 21, 1912, Lieut. Clarence K. Lyman to Miss Helen Locket, daughter of Colonel and Mrs. James Locket. Melanphy-Cooke.— In Honolulu, October 24, 1912, Mr. Edward Francis Melanphy to Miss Juliette Annis Cooke. Reid-Lyman. — In Hilo, Hawaii, June 27, 1912, Mr. James S. Reid to Miss Sarah Irene Beatrice Lyman. Sorenson-Hartwell. — In Honolulu, May 18, 1912, Mr. Olaf Lauritz Sorenson to Miss Juliette Hartwell. Warren-Goodale. — In Honolulu, June 15, 1912, Lieut. Rawson Warren to Miss Catherine Goodale. 39 BORN. Atherton.— In Honolulu, March 28, 1913, to Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Atherton, a son, Alexander Simpson Atherton. Baldwin. — In Honolulu, August 6, 1912, to Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Baldwin, a son, Charles Morris Baldwin. Baldwin. — In Honolulu, September 16, 1912, to Mr. and Mrs. Samuel A. Baldwin, a daughter, Barbara Ethel Baldwin. Bingham. — In New Haven, Conn., November 20, 1911, to Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Bingham, a son, Mitchell Bingham. Bullock. — In Shanghai, China, December 23, 1911, to Reverend and Mrs. Amasa A. Bullock, a son, Anson Burlingame Bullock. Brown.— In Wilmette, 111., 1911, to Mr. and Mrs. J. Melville Brown, a son, Robert Brown. Cooke. — In Honolulu, October 28, 1911, to Mr. and Mrs. Richard Cooke, a daughter, Alice Montague Cooke. Deacon. — In San Luis Obispo, Cal., October 14, 1912, to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wetmore Deacon, a daughter, Elinor Winans Deacon. Dole. — At Riverside, Cal., August 5, 1912, to Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Ethelbert Dole, a son, John Ethelbert Dole. Dole.— In New York City, April 21, 1912, to Mr. and Mrs. Her- bert Dole, a daughter, Winifred Dole. Emerson. — In Detroit, Mich., March 7, 1913, to Mr. and Mrs. Paul Eliot Emerson, a son, Judson Vary Emerson. English. — In Hilo, Hawaii, to Mr. and Mrs. Otis English, a son. Fisher. — In Tokio, Japan, September 14, 1812, to Reverend and Mrs. Galen M. Fisher, a daughter, Eleanor Talcott Fisher. Hoskins. — In California, January 8, 1912, to Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Hoskins, a son, John Hardy Hoskins. Isenberg. — In Honolulu, August 6, 1912, to Mr. and Mrs. Georg Isenberg, a daughter, Margaret Elizabeth Isenberg. Jones. — In Oakland, Cal., March 3, 1912, to Mr. and Mrs. Em- met Jones (Marion Dole), a son, Emmet Hathaway Dole. Jones. — In Honolulu, August 29, 1912, to Mr. and Mrs. Austin Jones, a daughter, Cornelia Hall Jones. Judd. — In Honolulu, October 11, 1912, to Mr. and Mrs. Law- rence Judd, a daughter, Agnes Elizabeth Judd. Lyman. — In Koloa, Kauai, January 11, 1913, to Mr. and Mrs. David Beldon Lyman, a son, David Beldon Lyman Jr. Lowrey. — In Honolulu, March 13, 1913, to Mr. and Mrs. Sher- wood Lowrey, a daughter, Jane Lowrey. McCluskey. — In Hilo, Hawaii, February 7, 1913, to Mr. and Mrs. William McCluskey (Esther Lyman), a son, Robert McCluskey. 40 Riggs. — In Harpoot, Turkey, June 11, 1912, to Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Riggs (Alice Shepard), a son, Lorrin Andrews Riggs. Storey. — In Honolulu, April 5, 1912, to Mr. and Mrs. William Storey (Annie Bicknell), a daughter, Alice May Storey. Wight. — In Honolulu, April 2, 1912, to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wight, a son, Samuel Gerrit Wight. DIED. Alexander. — In Honolulu, February 22, 1913, William Dewitt Alexander, LL. D. Alexander. — In Honolulu, April 2, 1913, Mrs. Abigail Charlotte (Baldwin) Alexander. Allen.— In Honolulu, September 22, 1912, Mrs. Cordelia C. (Bishop) Allen. Baldwin.— In Honolulu, June 16, 1912, Mr. David Dwight Bald- win. Clark.— In Oakland, Cal., March 29, 1913, Mr. Alvah K. Clark. Eynard.— In Ware, Mass., August 19, 1911, Mrs. Sylvia Hyde Eynard (Mrs. Camille Eynard). Gay. — In Sonoma, Cal., April 11, 1912, Mrs. Marion E. Rowell Gay. Hartwell. — In Honolulu, August 30, 1912, Gen. Alfred Stedman Hartwell. Harvey. — In New Rochelle, Mass., November 19, 1912, Dr. Leon Harvey. Hitchcock. — In Kaluaaha, Molokai, May 21, 1912, Mrs. Hannah Meyers Hitchcock. Howard. — In Los Angeles, Cal., February 16, 1913, Mrs. Hester L. (Dickson) Howard. Leadingham. — In Pomona, Cal., January 25, 1913, Mrs. Anna Mayo (Rich) Leadingham. Renwick. — In Glenwood, Olaa, Hawaii, November 21, 1912, Isa- bella Renwick. Sage. — In Ware, Mass., March 27, 1911, Miss Sarah R. Sage. Weedon.— In Honolulu, August 12, 1912, Mr. Walter Clayton Weedon. Wilcox.— In Lihue, Kauai, October 20, 1912, Mr. Samuel Ma- helona Wilcox. 41 OBITUARIES. De Witt William Dowifrt - Alexander, LL.D., died in Honolulu on Febru- ary 22, 1913. Dr. Alexander was one of the original members of this society, one of the foundation stones, although absent till 1858, a true " Cousin" in heart and spirit. Twice he acted as its president and was many times editor of the "Maile Wreath," for which he has written valuable articles. William Dewitt Alexander was born in Honolulu, April 2, 1833, spent his early childhood in Waioli, Kauai, and later his vacations at Lahainaluna. He received his early education at Punahou, and in 1849 sailed around The Horn to Harrisburg, Penn., where he prepared for college, and then completed his studies at Yale Uni- versity, graduating with honor in 1855. He taught at Beloit College, Wis., and at Vincennes, Ind., but being offered the Greek professorship at Oahu College, he returned in 1858. As professor he remained till 1864, when Dr. Beckwith resigned and Prof. Alexander was appointed to the presidency where he continued till 1870 when he accepted the charge of or- ganizing and carrying on the Bureau of Government Survey, which he held for more than thirty years. Dr. Alexander was a member of the Privy Council under King Kalakaua and Queen Liliuokalani, and was a member of the Board of Education from 1887 to 1900. He was sent to Washington to represent the Hawaiian Government in the International Meridian Conference where forty governments were represented, and in 1893 in the interests of the Annexation Party. He was honored by Yale with the degree of Doctor of Laws, was made a fellow of the Royal Geographical Society, a member of the Astronomical Society, and was one of the founders of the Hawaiian Historical Society. Intellectually, Dr. Alexander was a great man and a brilliant scholar. His education in practical, up to date knowledge was remarkable. Language, mathematics, science, theology, social ques- tions, all were concisely arranged in his mind and ready to be called forth at any moment. He was charming and attractive as a writer. His " Brief History of the Hawaiian People" was per- haps his greatest work, though he was busily engaged in preparing an enlarged History of the Hawaiian Islands at the time of his death. But it was the heart of him that was greatest. This he showed in his quiet, unassuming love and service for the church of which he was deacon for many years, in his courtesy to strangers, patience with unskilled employes, inspiration as a teacher, the l'fe-long 42 friendship enjoyed with the comrades of his youth and with old pupils, and the close bond of fellowship between him and his chil- dren. The intimacy between himself and his brother James, with whom he corresponded every week, was remarkable, and of married life he said, on his golden wedding day, "All the romantic dreams of youth have fallen far short of the solid happiness of life. ' ' With all this love and joy in living, he could yet say: "But the truer life draws higher Every year, And the truer life draws nigher Every year, Earth's hold on us grows slighter, And the heavy burden lighter, And the Dawn Immortal brighter, Every year." Mrs. Cordelia Church Bishop Allen died in Honolulu, Septem- ber 22, 1812. Mrs. Allen was born in Caldwell, Warren Co., N. Y., in 1837. She came to Honolulu in 1863 as guest of her cousin Hon. Charles R. Bishop and his wife Princess Bernice Pauahi Bishop. Here she met her future husband, Col. William F. Allen, and in 1865 the marriage took place in San Francisco. Since that time she has resided in Honolulu. About nine years ago Col. Allen died and soon after her health began to fail. Mrs. Allen had a beautiful face and charming manners. She dressed in exquisite taste and her winning personality made friends everywhere. She was literary in her tastes and in the early days belonged to a Reading Club which often met at Mr. Bishop's in the old Paki residence near where the Young Hotel now stands. They read Shakespeare and the then popular authors. Among the mem- bers were W. W. Hall and wife, Mr. and Mrs. John Paty, Reverend and Mrs. Church, Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Jones, R. W. Andrews and Mr. and Mrs. H. A. P. Carter. It was said of the club that if it accomplished nothing more it was a success, in that it introduced Colonel and Mrs. Allen. But Mrs. Allen's social qualities were not confined to society, for in the church strangers were sought out and welcomed, and all were greeted as friends. In Sunday school her personal touch was shown by class meetings where social joys and refreshments were supplemented and the union cemented by kneeling together and consecrating their lives to the great Teacher. When sickness laid her low she sent her carriage for other shut- 43 ins to enjoy, sent dainties, books, love, flowers and sympathy to other sick ones. And thus the days and years wore on and she grew weary and gladlyi welcomed death as a messenger of release. David Dwight Baldwin died in Honolulu, June 16, 1912. He was born at Honolulu, November 26, 1831. His childhood was spent at Waimea, Hawaii, and his boyhood at Lahaina, Maui. From 1844 to 1851 he attended the Punahou School where he was prepared for college under the tuition of Rev. Daniel Dole. In 1832 he sailed for the East by way of Cape Horn, entered Yale College in 1853, and graduated there with honor in 1857. In his senior year he took the astronomical prize. During his college course, while acting as organist for the First Congregational Church of Bridgeport, Conn., he became acquainted with Miss Lois Gregory Morris, whom he married October 7, 1857. Soon after their marriage they returned to the islands by way of Cape Horn. For seven years he was principal of the Lahaina school and then engaged for a time in the cultivation of sugar cane. From 1865 to 1872 he was employed as manager of the Kohala planta- tion. He then made a visit to New Haven, Conn., where he re- mained over a year. On his return in 1874 he was appointed vice principal of Lahainaluna Seminary. In 1877 he was promoted to the position of inspector general of schools, which he held for eight years. During his administration, and largely by his influence, the number of schools in which the English language was the basis of instruction increased from five to one hundred. He also drew up the first course of study for such schools. In October, 1885, he took up his former position, of vice prin- cipal of Lahainaluna Seminary. In 1891 he removed to Haiku, Maui, and served as principal of the school at Hamakuapoko until he left the profession in January, 1905, having been connected with the Department of Public Instruction for thirty-eight years. His golden wedding was celebrated by his family and many friends at Haiku, Maui, on October 7, 1907. Mr. Baldwin was an authority on shells, ferns and mosses, and in conchology he had one of the finest private collections in the United States and kept up a correspondence with specialists in that science all over the world. He was the pioneer in pineapple culture. For many years he was organist of Paia Church of which he was a faithful member. He was the father of nine children, eight of whom are living, and his grandchildren number eighteen. (The above, from the July " Friend/' is from the pen of W. D. 44 Alexander, who, eight months later, followed him to the better land). Mr. Baldwin was one of the original members of this so- ciety and a contributer to the Maile Wreath. Miss Elizabeth Chapin died in Winchester, Mass., in October, 1908. Last summer a letter was received from her neighbor and friend, Mrs. J. C. Adams, giving date and telling that " death was caused by a paralytic stroke after which she lay unconscious for two days when God called her home to live with Him." "She was a very active member of the Congregational Church, being one of the church visitors. In our missionary society she was treasurer for more than twenty-five years. She was always doing good, helping the needy and distressed, who always went to her for comfort, sympathy and aid. We called her 'Saint Eliza- beth. ' During her last years with us she was not able to get around very well, but until the last she was interested in everything and was beloved by us all." Alvah Kittredge Clark died in Oakland, Cal., March 22, 1913. Alvah Clark's boyhood was spent in Lahainaluna and Wailuku, in which places his father was a missionary teacher and preacher. His Wailuku home had previously been the childhood home of Gen- eral S. C. Armstrong. He was also one of the early students of Punahou School. Leaving the islands in 1849, with other missionary children, he made the voyage around Cape Horn, landing in New Bedford, Conn., and thence went to relatives in Boston in order to pursue his education. His stay in the States, however, was short, and re- turning to Honolulu he engaged in business with his brother-in- law, 0. H. Gulick. The firm of Gulick and Clark was established on the northeast side of King street, on the site now occupied by the Metropolitan Meat Market of Honolulu. This firm witnessed the commencement of the business of Hall & Dimond, and preceded the founding of Castle & Cooke. For a short time he was postmaster, succeeding Henry M. Whitney who founded the institution of post- office in Honolulu. He was also part owner of the clipper schooner Nettie Merrill which was built for him in New York City and came to these islands through the Straits of Magellan. Mr. Clark was married in Honolulu in 1857 to Mrs. Harriet Merrill Hutchinson, who died in 1861, leaving two children, the survivor of whom is Mrs. John A. Scott of Hilo. Soon after the death of his wife he left for San Francisco, and has resided there and in Oakland the most of the time since. He married, for his 45 second wife, Mrs. Rebecca Bonny, who, after forty-five years of happy married life still survives him. Mr. Clark was a great, reader and a most interesting and lively companion. He was heir to a modest and lovely disposition, and will be mourned by all who knew him and by many of the best people of Oakland. Mrs. Marion E. (Rowell) Gay died in Sonoma, Cal., April 11, 1912. A life-long friend writes: " Marion Rowell was born at Waimea, Kauai, where she was taught by her mother with her brothers and sisters until the time came for each to go to Koloa to Rev. Daniel Dole's school. "Her personal beauty, fine mental powers and high character have formed a vivid picture in the minds of those who have known her from her youth up. "She was in Mills Seminary as student and teacher for some years. Mr. Mills said that hers was one of the finest minds he had ever had to train. She gave up her position there to return to her island home to teach in the family of Mrs. Gay on Niihau, where after a short time she married an older brother of her pupils, and remained on Niihau, cheerful and contented in that secluded spot, occupied with her household, the care and teaching of her children, and with her music, until the family moved to California. Her sisters lived near her there. Friends were more accessible. Though her central interest was her home and family, her keen mind was alive to all the world's progress. "Death came unexpectedly after a brief illness. Those who knew her best were deeply attached to her." Judge Alfred Stedman Hartwell died, August 30, 1912, in Ho- nolulu. He was born in Dedham, Mass., June 11, 1836, and was educated at Harvard, receiving the degree A. B. in 1858 and LL.B. in 1867. At the age of twenty-five he enlisted in the Civil War as a corporal, a year later became lieutenant, and then captain. He was brevetted for galantry and made brigadier general in 1864, and was mustered out of service at the close of the war in 1866. After the war he returned to Harvard and finished his course in the law school, practiced law in Boston, was elected a member of the Massachusetts Legislature in 1867, and in 1868 came to Ha- waii as Associate Justice of the Supreme Court. In 1874 he was appointed attorney general of the kingdom, serving but a few months, but occupying the position a second time from 1876 to 1878. He then practiced law in Honolulu, becoming a leading mem- 46 ber of the bar, and having as pupils many of our present ablest lawyers. In 1904, General Hartwell became Associate Justice of the Supreme Court, and in 1907 was raised to the position of Chief Justice, where he continued his remarkable record till March, 1911. He then resigned and went abroad for a rest, but because of illness while in London he returned to his Hawaiian home. General Hartwell was married in 1872 to our "cousin" Char- lotte Elizabeth Smith, and in 1885 became a member of the Cousin's Society — a member of whom the society may well be proud. He was a lawyer with whom truth, honor and justice were first re- quisites, an advocate for temperance and all movements conducive to the welfare of the Hawaiian people, and with a home life singu- larly beautiful, he was, like Washington, great in war, great in peace and great in the hearts of his countrymen. He was a good soldier of Jesus, fighting evil under the Captain of our Salvation, and so he could go bravely, humbly, peacefully and joyfully to answer the last earthly rollcall — the summons of the King. Dr. Leon Ferdinand Harvey died at New Rochelle, N. Y., on November 9, 1912. Dr. Harvey was the husband of Mary Tinker Harvey. He was born October 20, 1837, was a good man, and led a very active life. He had enjoyed everything in the way of travel but his two visits to Hawaii afforded him the keenest pleaasure of all. In July last he was ill with cholera, but through September and October was able to receive friends in his pleasant library and to enjoy many drives. He realized that he was gradually losing hold on life, and without a word of complaint but with a sweet resigna- tion, he bowed to the inevitable, and painlessly, peacefully he passed through the shadow of death. We are glad to have the names of such men on the list of our beloved dead. Mrs. Hannah Meyers Hitchcock died at Kaluaaha, Molokai, the old Hitchcock home, May 21, 1912. Mrs. Hitchcock was the third daughter of R. W. and Kalama D. Meyer. She was born at Kalae, Molokai, February 26, 1866, and was married at the same place to Harvey Rexford Hitchcock on February 18, 1891. Three stalwart sons have risen up to do her honor. Each has made an enviable record at Punahou; the eldest, Harvey Rexford Jr. is winning honors at old Harvard, his father's alma mater; the second, Randolph Howard entered Exeter, N. H., last September; 47 while William Charles is now a senior at Oahu College, in favor alike with teachers and pupils. All that was mortal of Mrs. Hitchcock was buried on the hill back of the old Kaluaaha Church, along side of Grandfather Hitch- cock, a plot held sacred by the family. She was a true wife and a loving mother. "Her children arise up and do her honor, her husband also, and he praiseth her." Hester Dickson Howard entered into rest February 16, 1913, at her home in Highland Park, Los Angeles, Cal. "Ever since her beloved husband closed his eyes on earthly scenes, about a year ago, life had lost its charms for our dear sister. She strove to minister to those about her, in spite of the sufferings rheumatism brought to her weary body. But finally her courage failed her, her strength gave out, and after a few days spent in her bed, she, too, closed her eyes on earthly scenes and joined her husband in the home above, there to receive the reward which come to those who love their Lord and faithfully serve Him. "It is many years since Mrs. Howard left Honolulu for a resi- dence in California, but the memory of her beautiful life spent in these islands can never be forgotten. Her home has always been the abode of all that is desirable and helpful in life, and there are many friends who 'will long for the touch of a vanished hand, and the sound of a voice that is still.' " A. H. B. J. "Mrs. John Leadingham, one of earth's choicest examples of de- voted and self-sacrificing mother, was called to her heavenly home on the 26th of January last. "When the news of her sudden death came to her friends they without exception mourned the loss of one who had ever been to them an inspiration and pattern. "She was a woman endowed with rare mental gifts, with a deep love of the beautiful, the charm of conversation, a ready pen, the ability to impart knowledge and the art of making and holding friends. "Her highest aim was to be like her Savior, and her next devo- tion to her husband and children. All thought of self was obliter- ated, she lived more truly for others than anyone I ever knew. She coveted the best gifts and education for her children, and vir- tually gave herself for their attainment. "What time she could spare from the multiplicity of duties in the care of her large family, she gave freely to the church and missionary organizations. All who came within her touch were made truer and better men and women through her influence. "Her spiritual life was beautiful, her faith uplifting and her frail 48 body was upheld day after day by such promises as, 'As thy days so shall thy strength be/ 'My grace is sufficient for thee,' 'Come unto me all ye that labor and are heavy laden and I will give you rest. ' "She ever sought to walk in her Master's footsteps and His spirit shone in every line of her face. As one of her friends wrote of her after a short visit from her a few weeks previous to her transla- tion, 'I looked into her care-worn face and always this verse would come to me, I shall be satisfied when I awake in Thy likeness.' His likeness was even then picturtd upon her face. ' " M. A. K. Miss Isabella Renwick died in Olaa, Hawaii, on November 21, 1912. Miss Renwick came from Harwick, Scotland, to Hawaii in 1884. She was for many years a member of Mother Castle's family, where by her thoughtful, loving companionship she was a great comfort to Mother Castle and all the household. She ministered to Father Castle in his last illness ; cared for little Dorothy when left mother- less; was with Mrs. Henry Castle in England when news of the wreck arrived, and first got into communication and received par- ticulars of the disaster; and during Mother Castle's illness was a comfort and stay. For two years Miss Renwick was matron at Maunaolu Semin- ary, and then she became one of the small farmers at Olaa, Hawaii, where her sturdy Scotch principles and kindness of heart made her a blessing to the community. Mr. Walter Clayton Weedon died in Honolulu on August 12, 1912, of pneumonia after a short illness. Mr. Weeden was born sixty-four years ago in Middlesex, Eng- land, and came to Honolulu when a youth of about sixteen years, as clerk in Waterhouse's store. In 1868 he was one of a party to visit the volcano of Kilauea, walking overland to Hilo. In 1870 he married a Punahou teacher, Miss Ida Sloan, who with one daugh- tor, Mrs. Alexander G. Horn, survives him. In 1871 Mr. and Mrs. "Weeden went to Kansas City, Missouri, and remained twenty years on the mainland. He was one of the pioneers in the typewriting business, and in this and in stock-raising he made and lost a fortune. After his return to Honolulu in 1891 he engaged in the sisal industry, in real estate and in insurance. He made an extensive tour of the United States on promotion work, giving steriopticon lectures in many leading cities. He also traveled in China, on business, going far up the Yang-tse-kiang river. Mr. Weedon was a charter member of the Y. M. C. A. and a 49 former president. He was an elder in the Christian Church, super- intendent of the Sabbath school and an active worker of the mission school, giving freely of time and money. In 1869 he became a* life member of the Cousin's Society, was ever interested in its work and members, and was one of the editors of the "Maile Wreath." Mr. Samuel Mahelona Wilcox, who died at Lihue, Kauai, Octo- ber 20, 1912, had been a member of this society but one year when he was called to lay down the strength of his young manhood and to enter the dark valley where the boatman stood ready to carry him to the other shore. Miss Sarah R. Sage, and Mrs. Eynard as Sylvia Hyde, have long been on our roll of members, now to be transferred to that of "The Book of Life above." Among those who have gone to the brink of the "River of Death" with parting friends are Frances and Rudolph Bindt whose father, Frank Martyn Bindt died in Honolulu, August 19, 1913, after an illness of some months. Mr. W. A. Bowen's brother left him on June 11, 1912; and the brother of Miss Julia E. Snow died in May. Mrs. Frank Atherton's father, Rev. Simpson passed away on June 25; and on June 20, Jennie Park's mother, Mrs. Annie Sever- ance Park died, after lingering long on the threshold of the city of the King. Mrs. Harvey's sister, Mrs. Sarah Tinker Gray "was released from weariness and suffering at sunset of Thursday, April 4, 1912. The end was peaceful and the exchange of world's a happy one for the pain- worn pilgrim who had for many month's been patiently waiting the clear call." Mrs. Gray was born at Wailuku, and spent her early childhood at Koloa, before her parents left the islands in 1840. Miss Stella Van Duzee, sister of our cousins, Cyrene and Grace Van Duzee, long an invalid, after going to see her doctor, in Buffalo, complained of great weariness, and that day, April 24, 1912, she slept, to awake in a home where weariness and pain can enter no more. Mrs. Eliza Scott Wilder, aunt of many of our "Cousins," wife t)f the late William "Wilder, died in Honolulu on March 9, 1912. Mr. William Bailey, son of our late "cousin" Edward Bailey, died in Honolulu, January 1, 1913. On October 29 the infant daughter of Doctor and Mrs. James P. Judd; and on January 21 the littlle daughter of Allan W. Judd 50 were taken to be with the angels. These little one came, and "they were not, for God took them." Dr. Charles A. Peterson, in the midst of great usefulness, after a very short illness, was called to be with^he Great Physician who has other work for him to do. Mrs. Susan Mills, the beloved friend and teacher of so many "cousins" died at Mills College, Oakland, December 12, 1912, at the age of eighty-six. Her illness was very short as the trouble was with her heart. By request, the funeral services were very simple. The floral tributes were beautiful, and the college girls, all in white, marched, singing, from the Seminary Hall to " Sunny- side, " and there the casket, quite hidden in violets, was lowered into the flower-lined grave. 51 TREASURER'S REPORT April % 1912— March 31, 1913. GENERAL ACCOUNT. Receipts. April 1, 1912, balance on hand $391.09 Collection at annual meeting, 1912 22.60 Rev. John Adams and wife 2.00 Mrs. Martha E. Alexander 10.00 Mary J. Alexander 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. Carl B. Andrews 3.00 Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Andrews 3.00 Wm. Andrews 1.00 Amelia H. Armstrong 1.00 M. C. Armstrong 1.00 Richard Armstrong 1.00 F. C. Atherson and family 10.00 Mrs. Juliette M. Atherton 10.00 Mrs. Caroline H. Austin 1.00 Mrs. Emily A. Baldwin 30.00 F. F. Baldwin 5.00 W. D. Baldwin 5.00 Dudley C. Bates 1.00 Mrs. Harriet G. Beckwith 1.00 Martha W. Beckwith 2.00 Maurice G. Beckwith 2.00 James Bicknell ._. 2.00 Frances Bindt 1.00 Caroline S. Bond (for Bond family) 15.00 Georrge S. Bond . 2.00 Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Bowen 2.00 Mr. and Mrs. "W. S. Bowen 2.00 Mrs. Isaiah Bray 1.00 Mrs. Lillian C. Brown 1.00 Helen E. Carpenter 3.00 George R. Carter 1.00 Mary N. Carter 1.00 Dorothy M. Castle Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Castle Margaret T. Castle ^. S. N. Castle L. T. Chamberlain Rev. C. A. Clark and wife Mrs. Lydia B. Coan T. Munson Coan Mrs. Harriet Castle Coleman J. P. Cooke and wife Douglas A. Cooke Emily M. Cooke Fred M. Cooke Henry B. Cooke J. P. Cooke Jr Maud P. Cooke Mrs. Lydia S. B. Cox Mrs. Harriet S. Crawford S. M. Damon Mrs. Julia Lyman Day C. H. Dickey Walter F. Dillingham A. K. Dole Arthur W. Emerson J. S. Emerson Dr. N. B. Emerson and wife Rev. Oliver P. Emerson Mrs. John P. Erdman W. J. Forbes W. F. Frear Charles Furneaux Mrs. Ada J. Gartley Charles W. Goodale Mrs. Harriet P. Green Laura C. Green Hervey Gulick Dr. John T. Guliek Julia A. E. Gulick Rev. Sidney L. Gulick Rev. Wm. H. Gulick A. S. Hartwell Mrs. Mary Tinker Harvey Mrs. Grace P. Haven 53 Jos. Hay and wife 4.00 H. E. Hitchcock 2.50 H. R. Hitchcock Jr # 2.50 R. H. Hitchcock 2.50 W. C. Hitchcock 2.50 Mary G. Holmes 3.00 Margaret L. Hopper 5.00 Susan V. Hopper 1.00 Mrs. Helen Dickson Howard 1.00 Annie C. Hustace 1.00 Henry K. Hyde 1.00 Mrs. Frances Gulick Jewett 1.00 Mrs. Belle F. Jones 1.00 Charles S. Judd 1.00 L. M. Jndd 1.00 Mrs. Susan Kekela 1.00 Kate Kelley 1.00 Mrs. Luella Andrews Kilbourne 1.00 Mrs. Ellen Douglas Kincaid 1.00 Mrs. Lucy L. Conde King 1.00 Mrs. C. H. Kluegel 1.00 Mrs. Frances S. Loomis 1.00 F. S. Lyman 1.25 Mr. and Mrs. Levi C. Lyman 2.00 Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Macintyre 2.00 Dr. George H. Martin 3.00 Caroline E. McCall 1.00 Mrs. Esther McCluskey 1.25 Mrs. John N. Mills 5.00 Helen S. Norton 1.00 Mrs. Mary E. Nott 1.00 Jane S. Parke 1.00 Christina "W. Paulding 1.00 Harriet C. Peirce 1.00 Susan M. Potter 1.00 Mr. and Mrs. Harold W. Rice 10.00 Mrs. Mary A. Richards 1.00 "W. E. Rowell 1.00 Susan A. Searle 1.00 Helen Severance 1.00 Mrs. L. Severance 1.00 Elizabeth W. Simpson 1.00 Margaret F. Simpson 1.00 54 W. 0. Smith 5.00 Henrietta M. Speer 3.00 Mrs. A. M. Stangenwald t 3.00 Dr. Mary A. Stolz 1.00 Elnora Sturgeon 1.00 W. S. Terry 2.00 Mrs. Ulrich Thompson 2.00 Mrs. Annie H. Tufts 1.00 Charlotte L. Turner 1.00 Mrs. Beulah Logan Tuthill 1.00 Mrs. Elizabeth B. Waterhouse 1.00 Mrs. Ida W. Waterhouse 1.00 Mrs. Ellen A. Weaver 1.00 Alice K. West 1.00 Kev. W. D. Westervelt and wife 10.00 Andrew C. Westervelt 5.00 H. M. Whitney 1.00 A. S. Wilcox 50.00 Chas. Hart Wilcox 1.50 Chas. Henry Wilcox 5.00 Mrs. Frances A. Wilcox 1.50 Geo. N. Wilcox 10.00 Mrs. May T. Wilcox 1.00 Norton E. Wilcox 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Wilcox 5.00 Total receipts $877.19 Expenditures. T. H. Davies & Co. loan of crockery for annual meeting and cartage $ 4.00 Palm Ice Cream Parlors, loan teaspoons and lost teaspoons 6.50 Taxes of Pearl City lot for 1912 1.65 Henry May & Co., tea., etc., for annual meeting, 1912 2.60 Gurrey's, Ltd., enlarging picture for annual re- port 2.50 Envelopes and postage for annual report 34.00 850 copies of sixtieth annual report 330.20 700 treasurer's annual circulars 6.70 55 700 2-cent envelopes for treasurer 18.75 Secretary's salary, 1912-3 250.00 Total expenditures* $656.90 March 31, 1913, balance on hand $220.29 THE MISSIONARY FUND. ("Bond Fund") April 1, 1912, balance on hand $000.00 Income received from W. R. Castle, trustee 200.00 $200.00 Expenditures — Maunaolu Seminary for Isabella Hulu $ 50.00 Mission work at Aintab, Turkey 100.00 HAWAIIAN MISSION— B Mission work at Nauru Island 50.00 $200.00 Balance on hand $000.00 THE MAINTENANCE FUND. April 1, 1912, balance on hand $1,069.70 June 30, 1912, interest, Bank of Hawaii 20.34 December 31, 1912, interest, Bank of Hawaii, Honolulu. . . 4.03 December 31, 1912, interest, Bank of Hawaii, Lihue 1.25 October 1, 1912, interest on Hilo R. R. Bond 30.00 Life Membership Fees. Charles Jonathan Austin (lst-5th instalments) 5.00 Barbara Ethel Baldwin 10.00 Mina (Prime) Baldwin (2d instalment) 1.00 Frances Baldwin (2d instalment) 1.00 William Prime Baldwin 1.00 Mary Louise (Beals) Bates 10.00 Esther Nichols (Robson) Bowen 10.00 Ethelinda (Schaefer) Castle 10.00 Alfred Lowrey Castle Jr 10.00 S. Isabelle (Fayerweather) Colcord 10.00 Francis Judd Cooke 10.00 56 Maud Perrine Cooke 10.00 Sybil Crehore 10.00 Lowell Smith Dillingham 10.00 Eev. John Pinney Erdman ? 10.00 Bernhard E. Fernow Jr. (1st instalment) 1.00 Dorothy Beckwith Hair (3rd-5th instalments) 3.00 Harlan Page Ives (3d instalment) 1.00 Elvira Elizabeth (Vaill) Ives (3d instalment) 1.00 Joseph Marks Ives (3d instalment) 1.00 Mary Brainard Ives (3d instalment) 1.00 Harriet Evelyn Ives (3d instalment) 1.00 Charles Gulick Ives (2d instalment) 1.00 Agnes Elizabeth Judd 10.00 David Stuart Judd 10.00 Edward Bailey Judd 10.00 Martha (Case) Judd (2d instalment) 1.00 Ella (Dayton) Lyman 10.00 Francis Aldrich Lyman 10.00 Howard Bertram Lyman 10.00 Mame (Aldrich) Lyman 10.00 Edith Emma Sloggett 10.00 Eev. A. V. Soares (6th instalment) 1.00 Mrs. A. V. Soares (6th instalment) 1.00 Henry S. Towsend (2d instalment) 1.00 Almeda Elizabeth Townsend (2d instalment) 1.00 Marion B. (Waterhouse) Wilcox 10.00 Samuel Whitney Wilcox 10.00 Robert McCluskey 10.00 Total receipts $1,368.32 $1000.00 Hilo E. E. Bond No. 1695 959.17 Balance on hand $ 409.15 LYLE A. DICKEY, Treasurer. Audited and found correct. F. C. ATHEETON, Vice-President. 57 MEMORIAL TRUST FUND MR, FRANK C. ATHERTON, Vice-President of H. M. C. S. The last Annual Report showed (on page 75) a balance in "Revenue Account" at the Hawaiian Trust Company of $70.81 and a summary of securities and cash in the savings department of the Bank of Hawaii forming the "Reserve Account" of $5354.77. During this year your Trustees purchased for account of "Reserve," Two Thousand Olaa 6 per cent Bonds at a cost of $1,968.29, withdrawing this latter amount from the savings bank account. "The Reserve Fund" has been increased during this year by $341.54 interest earned. On "Revenue Account" your Trustees have disbursed $643.51 in care of grounds, painting the Mission Home and services of Mrs. Andrews. They still have a balance at the Hawaiian Trust Com- pany in this account of $19.30, as shown by the seventh statement herewith submitted. G. R, CARTER, CLARENCE H. COOKE, A. B. CLARK, Trustees of the Memorial Fund of the Hawaiian Mission Cildren's Society. Seventh Statement By the Trustees of the Memorial Fund. April 1, 1912, to March 31, 1913. Revenue Account — 51 individuals contributed $ 172.50 Contribution, box receipts 19.50 Specific contributions 400.00 Old balance 70.81 $ 662.81 58 Disbursements — Plans for renovation, Chamberlain building. $ 25.00 Care and upkeep of grounds 247.00 Painting, Old Mission Home * 71.51 Services of Mrs. Andrews 300.00 643.51 New balance $ 19.30 Reserve Account — Received interest on $3,300 bonds $ 318.00 Received interest on savings account 23.54 Old balance 2,054.77 $2,396.31 Disbursement — April 3, 1912, purchased Olaa bonds 1,968.29 New balance savings account $428.02 New Summary March 31, 1913. 3 Hila Railway Bonds $3,000.00 2 Olaa bonds 1,968.29 3 Mutual Telephone bonds 300.00 Bank of Hawaii savings account 428.02 $5,696.31 59 RECORDER'S REPORT The great volume of the Missionary Record now shows 403 families, which are in these four classes, namely: Of the first generation 56 Of the second generation 155 Of the third generation 182 Of the fourth generation 10 There are other families on the waiting list, of whom we have not obtained enough data to make a fair showing in the record. Of the 79 names on the missionary roster — 75 families and 4 single persons — 44 have their representatives on these islands, and 35 are on the mainland. We have not yet recorded all of the island 44, and it follows that we have more than 12 of the mainland families, the difference between 44 and 56, for they are ones we feel well acquainted with; but the jump of 23, the difference be- tween 56 and 79, shows the width of our zone of ignorance. Of some of these we know hardly anything besides their names and the meager dates connected with their missionary life. In the hope of arresting some floating knowledge of these people of a bygone time, I will give the names of some, with the latest-known residence : Dr. Abraham Blatchley, (b) Madison, Ct. Rev. Isaac Bliss, Virgil, N. Y. Mrs. John Diell, Cherry Valley, N. Y. Rev. James Ely, Hartford, Ct. Mr. Lemuel Fuller, Attleboro, Mass. Rev. Joseph Goodrich, Wethersfield, Ct. Rev. T. Dwight Hunt, Rochester, N. Y. Dr. Thomas Laf on, Newark, N. J. Mr. Bethuel Munn, Clyde, N. Y. Mrs. Stephen Shepard, Champion, N. Y. Mrs. Ephraim Spaulding, Illinois. Rev. Eliphalet Whittlesey, Elmwood, N. J. R. W. ANDREWS, Recorder. 60 THE WILLIAM H. GULICK RECEPTION On March 8, 1913, the Old Mission Rome wore its holiday attire. The white walls were outlined with vines, palm branches and delicate begonias. The large tent in the rear was also decorated with greens, flags and flowers, all skilfully and exquisitely done by Misses Laura Atherton and Cleo Case. While the reception was given in honor of Mr. Wm. H. Gulick, it was thought well to include in the reception the whole Gulick family — a unique family, originally made up of seven brothers and one sister, all of whom, except Charles who died in early manhood, were afterward scattered about the earth as missionaries. The eldest brother, Halsey, for whom and through whom this* society was founded, a missionary to Micronesia and afterward to Spain and China, has gone to his reward, but he has left a large family of children and grandchildren who are carrying on his work. Thomas died in Africa and Theodore is now a missionary among the Jews of Milwaukee. The rest were in attendance at this re- union. The daughters-in-law, also deserve praise, if we may credit a remark overheard more than thirty years ago by one who had never seen a Gulick. It was, "How remarkable, that all the Gulicks should get such excellent wives !" After the reception committee had introduced the guests of honor ; Mr. Wm. H. Gulick and his sister, Miss Julia, Kev. Orsamel Gulick and his wife, and Dr. John Gulick and his daughter Louise ; all gathered into the tent. The Vice-President, F. C. Atherton, called the meeting to order, Rev. 0. H. Gulick led in prayer, and the special guest, Mr. William Gulick, was called upon to speak. MR. WM. GULICK 'S REMARKS. "The old adage, "Out of Sight, Out of Mind/' is surely a true one, and yet we are enabled by using the agencies that are within our power to counteract that lapse of memory which is the result of long-continued absence. Those of us who live far away from home must be dependent upon some very special agency to maintain the bond of union with the parent stock. That has been supplied to us by the activity and generosity of the Cousins who have stayed at home and by those allied to them, by the Annual Keport; this has reached me regularly for the forty years of my residence in Spain. %V.hjTHC0]lALSe/(lULICK| ^ Theodore W.(fuLiaT^// /"N [( 4*\ } k vT Julia AE> 'W^ J G ULICK PcvTHOMft^KTuLICK ^ 61 It is worthy of all praise that on the part of those residing in the Hawaiian Islands there should have been sufficient interest to keep up that report for so long a time. I notice that the catalogue last printed shows 993 members of our Society — just about an even thousand. Beyond these has extended a great cloud of witnesses related to the primal thousand, so that if some angel, or host of angels, should summon from the skies those who are related to this Society of Cousins to appear in Honolulu, we would see the trains from the East and from the West, and the great ships of the sea, filled with those who would assemble at the call. In late years not a few of them have visited us in Spain, and these have greatly strengthened the bond of union with Hawaii. I want to bear testimony to the fact that the Gospel which has done so much for Hawaii accomplishes its result wherever its testi- mony is presented to the people. Historic-ally Spain is a Christian nation. I remember one of our own number who had his own ideas ; saying: "Why should we send missionaries to Spain, to the people in all the world most saturated with Christianity?" It is true that some of them possess a simple and deep Christian idealism the pre- cepts of which are found in their prayer books. It has been my privilege to often lead the prayers at our schools in Madrid and Barcelona and I have read the Scripture passages and prayers from the breviary of the Spanish Roman Catholic Church, and in it the Gospel truth is found. However, in Spain and in the Spanish-speaking countries of America, the simple mes- sage of the Gospel, in our opinion, is so clouded that in many cases it hardly exists for them. It has been my privilege to help remove some of this accumulation of tradition and to put the Scriptures in their own beautiful lan- guage into the hands of our Spanish friends, inviting them to read for themselves that upon which their church is nominally based ; and it has been our delight to see the shadows and prejudices pass away and the joy of the Gospel enter into the hearts of those who had lived in life long fear. For a long time a large part of those with whom we came in con- tact belonged to the laboring classes, but in the last eight or ten years we have been cheered by the approach of a number of the more influential classes. In not a few of these cases it has been in response to the offers of our boarding schools for girls in Madrid and Barcelona. They have come in contact with us enough to learn our methods, to see what we do, to hear what we say, to find out what manner of people we are, and their opinions have changed greatly, and especially so since the war with Spain. When I went to Spain with my young wife forty years ago, we went in a polemical mood. There was no need of denying it then nor is there of emphasizing it now; it was the spirit that prevailed at that time respecting Roman Catholics. But I am willing to admit and I frankly confess at this moment that during the last ten or fifteen years my mind has considerably changed on that subject. When a Spanish lady accompanied by a friend comes into my library to take an informal cup of tea — a refined and gracious lady and a good Roman Catholic, I do not feel it necessary to begin a discussion. But perhaps she will lead to the subject by beginning: "Mr. Gulick, how do you explain the religion that you profess ? It seems to me, so far as I can understand it, that with the freedom you preach there would be among you as many different religions as there are persons." So in this kindly and spontaneous way she opens up the whole great question between the Roman Catholic Church and the Evangelical Christian Church. In Barcelona a lady, the mistress of a fine mansion near by, had noticed our school. She had seen the girls every day, she had heard from her neighbors of the beautiful social and school functions held in our gardens and in our halls, and her interest could not be re- strained. She called and introduced herself, giving her name and address and almost plaintively said : "I want to ask you to explain to me if you can in a simple way what makes you different from us." So the principal of the school takes her over the building and shows her everything and explains everything. A few days later this lady sends to the school some twenty tickets to a pleasing enter- tainment of moving pictures. Now, am I to think that these two ladies are hopelessly beyond the pale of evangelical salvation because they are both devout Roman Catholics ? Is it not better to find out what there is in common be- tween us and not let our differences act as a barrier to a genuine friendship which may lead to a mutual understanding on deeper things ? In the Mission of the American Board in Spain, except on rare occasions, polemical discourses are not encouraged in the regular public meetings. This does not stand in the way of frank discus- sion if this is desired. If any one comes and asks: "What is in the way of our getting up a meeting for debating certain questions ?" we answer: "There is nothing in the way." At such meetings those who come know what is to be the program and those not in- terested stay away. Imagine the case of one who, attracted by the singing in one of the chapels, has lingered and hesitated though evidently longing to enter. At last he musters up courage and slipping within the door drops into the first seat within his reach. Suppose then that in the first Protestant meeting that he has ventured to attend he should hear an attack upon the ch'Arch of his infancy — of his country ? Al- most inevitably he would be forced into an attitude of defence and into a spirit of combat and that soul would probably be alienated from us and lost to us. So I say, in our regular meetings to which the public is invited we draw as much as possible on the sources common to both churches and on like beliefs, leaving debated questions for special occasions. And here I must also say, to the credit of the people with whom I now live and of that country which is now my home — my segunda patria — that it is something wonderful, something I can hardly un- derstand, how the Spanish people have so accepted the results of the war, to them so deeply painful at the time of the disaster. There is no people whose love of country is more intense, yet we find that the memory of the conflict does not operate as an obstacle between us. I have reasoned it out this way : That the thinking people among them say of us, "Well, we know you did not have anything to do with the war, so we will not blame you for the action of your country." But that does not cover the ground sufficiently. Is it not more fully ex- plained by the fact that the "masses" in general and the more intelli- gent in particular, experience a distinct sense of relief in being rid of the rebellious colonies on which so much blood and money has been spent? For this reason, perhaps, the sense of loss is consciously or unconsciously largely mitigated. Let me thank you for the warm welcome which you have given me on what is probably my last visit to Hawaii. I have no idea I shall ever again go so far away from my new home. I thank you for all your kindnesses. It does not seem strange to me that fifty-one years should have made great changes in individuals, but it is hard to be- lieve that like changes have taken place in myself during these fifty years ; yet the spirit of the old days remains the same. Once again I thank you." The following paper from Dr. John Gulick was read by his daughter, Miss Louise: A Brief Sketch of the Lives of Peter Johnson Gulick and his Children "The Dutch name Gulick seems to be allied to the German name Juliche, and the Roman name Julius. In Nideggen, Eifel, in Ger- many, near the border of Belgium and Holland, stands a castle, the ancestral seat of the Counts and Dukes of Guliche. 64 "Not far away in Holland dwelt our ancestor the John Gulick,, who migrated to the American coast. "Our father Peter Johnson Gulick and our mother Fanny Thomas Gulick arrived in Honolulu, April 30, 1823. For sixteen years their field of work was on the Island of Kauai, first at Waimea and then at Koloa. From 1844 to 1846 the family home was on Molokai, and after that at Waialua, on Oahu. "In November of 1840, while at Koloa, the family of seven sons was torn apart, when the eldest son, Luther Halsey, sailed for the States in the whaleship William Penn. The one daughter, Julia Ann Eliza, was born nearly five years later; so it came to pass that the family were never all together. "That my narative may gain a little color, I will reproduce a few lines presenting some of my memories of those early years. "THE GREAT SPOUTING HORN. "Most enthralling of all was the great spouting horn, The mightiest spell of my life's early morn, As it swept through my soul with its thundering rolls, On the coast, in the fringe of the sea, where the caves, From which came the wild shriek of the incoming waves, Like a geyser on rushing to burst from its holes; Then the deep hollow roar of the outrolling surge, With quivers more dismal than gloomiest dirge. "MY BROTHER BORNE OFF O'ER THE OCEAN. "We went down to the shore with my brother that day, For they said he was going far, far away. No cloud veiled the sky, that bright silvery morn; And the grasshoppers trilled their bright song in the grass; And the heavens were all blue, like a vaulting of glass As we came to the sea, by the great spouting horn. "The wild surge of the sea through my being has flowed, Since my brother went off on that vast open road; 'Twas the saddest of days since the day I was born. In the stern of the boat, 'neath his broad drooping hat While the others rowed hard, in the stern, there he sat All apart, brave, silent, forlorn. 65 "On the trembling boat borne, on the foaming waves tossed, O'er the dim distance swept, on the moaning waves lost. And the shriek and the groan of the great spouting horn Was the cry of my scjil for my brother, the brave Sturdy one in the stern of the boat, as he gave A last look at his old island home, that sad morn. "Away out on the mists, till we saw him no more, Away out on the sea, till they lost the last shore, They went sailing far south, 'neath the old Capricorn. O'er the wild ocean waves, through the surge and the storm, He was carried far off where strange perils swarm, 'Round the continent vast, 'round the stormy Cape Horn. "For many long days I was wrapped in a hush, And my longing heard only the surge and the rush, — The wild swell of the ocean, that sad-laden morn Whenever I looked on the vast mighty roll Of the ocean, I heard in the depths of my soul, The wail and the moan of the old spouting horn. "For my brother was gone far away o'er the seas; And the winds and the waves, with no heed of my pleas, Had borne him away, far away o'er the ocean, All plunged in the haze of a distance unmeasured, All torn from the light and the life that he treasured, Swept off on the whirl of an endless commotion. "To the fields and the hills my sad thoughts were now turned, Far back to the mountains where old memories burned. The grasshoppers piped in the grass the same song; The blue heavens in their height and their depth were the same; But their glory and sheen was to me, a dead flame, As I wandered far back where the mountains stand strong. "The Oldest Brother, Luther Halsey Gulick, Born June 10, 1828. On the 20th of March, 1852, Halsey and his wife arrived in Hono- lulu on their way to Micronesia, and a few days later he had re- gained the use of the Hawaiian language, which he had not heard since he was twelve years old, and was addressing large gatherings of Hawaiians. The Mission Children's Society was formed on the 23rd of May, its first object being to keep in touch with him and 66 his missionary work. On the 15th of July Mr. and Mrs. Snow, Mr. and Mrs. Sturgis, and my brother and his wife sailed for Micronesia, Mr. E. W. Clark and myself going with them, that we might bring back full report of the conditions unde^ which they commenced their work. " After eight years of service on the Island of Ponape, my brother's health and strength being largely exhausted he returned to Hawaii, and afterward to California and the Eastern States, where he recovered health and served largely as a public speaker on mission work. ''Physicians not approving of any attempt to renew work in Micronesia, he returned to Hawaii in January, 1864, and became an important agent of the mission in stirring up the Hawaiian churches, and organizing them in methods of self-support, and in foreign mis- sionary work. He became both proprietor and editor of the Kuokoa which was a source of inspiration for Hawaiian Christian workers. "In 1870 Halsey Gulick resigned his place in this work and asked the American Board to send him again to some foreign field, ex- pressing a preference for Japan. They, however, induced him to open a new field in Spain, his brother William going with him. "In 1876 he became the agent of the American Bible Society in China and Japan, and in 1881, when the work was divided, he chose China as his field, his home being in Shanghai till 1889 when failing health caused him to resign, his death coming two years later while in Springfield, Mass., after sixty-three years of most strenuous life. "The Second Brother, Orramel Hinckley Gulick Born Oct. 7, 1830. My brother Orramel's first missionary service was several years of strenuous work as mate of the Morning Star. He after- ward became pastor of the Hawaiian Church at Waiohinu, Kau, on the Island of Hawaii, where with the aid of his wife a school for girls was opened. In 1865 they moved with the school to Waialua, Oahu, where the teaching of Hawaiian girls in their own language was their work for six years. "In 1871 they went as missionaries of the American Board to Japan, where they labored till 1892. The first Christian newspaper in Japan was a weekly started by him. When they came back to Hawaii they continued work for both Japanese and Hawaiians. "The Third Brother, John Thomas Gulick, Born March 13, 1832. In 1861, having completed two years study in Union Theological Seminary in New York City, I was in great need of a prolonged outing, and decided to go on a shell collecting tour, on the Andes of New Granada, now called Colombia. On reaching Panama I 67 heard that the whole country to the South was in the turmoil of a revolution. I, therefore, determined to continue my journey to Japan, in which country I was hoping some day to find work as a missionary. I arrived in Japan in April 1862, where I remained for a year and a half, supporting myself as a photographer and a teacher. "Though it was a period of fierce opposition by some of the lead- ing daimios to the admission of foreigners, resulting in bloody at- tacks on the foreign legations, and on individuals meeting retinues on the highways, I was desirous of finding permanent work there. In correspondence with the American Board I learned, that owing to a deficiency in their receipts, on account of the Civil War, they were unable to open work in a new field, but were ready to ap- point me as their missionary to any field in which they already had workers. In 1864, while in Hongkong, I received appointment to the North China Mission ; and myself and wife on our passage by sail vessel to our field in the north, had one of the most exciting experiences of our lives; for our vessel was wrecked on Pratas Shoals, where no land was in sight, and except for the aid of Chi- nese pirates, who took us back to Hongkong, we should have per- ished in the deep. From 1864 to 1875 our field was in north China. From 1875 to 1899 my work was in Japan. "The Fourth Brother, Charles Finney Gulick, Born April 10, 1834. Charles, the fourth of the children, died in Glenhaven, N. Y. in 1854, when about twenty years of age. "Fifth Brother, William Hooker Gulick, Born Nov. 18, 1835. After plans for work in South America that took him to Venezuela, and the U. S. of Colombia, in the latter part of the sixties, brother William joined with his brother Halsey in opening mission work in Spain in the year 1871. In co-operation with his wife girl's schools of a higher grade than any before known in Spain, have been car- ried on for many years. These institutions are now centered in Barcelona and Madrid. My brother's present furlough comes twen- ty-one years since the previous one, at which time he also had the pleasure of coming back to his old home on these islands. "The Sixth Brother, Theodore Weld Gulick, Born May 8, 1837. though commencing professional work as a dentist, has spent most of his life as a missionary worker. For twenty years he was in Japan. While teacher in a government school, he secured the establishment of the first student's Y. M. C. A. in the city of Kyoto ; later he became a missionary of the Christian Alliance and after that was in Home Mission work in Pennsylvania and in the West, 68 and then in work for the Jews, first in Duluth, Minn., and now in Milwaukee, Wis. "The Seventh Brother, Thomas Lafon Gulick, Born April 10, 1839, was for a number of years associated with his brother Wil- liam in missionary work in Spain, and afterwards filled the pas- torate at Paia, on Maui, and finally became chaplain of two branches of the Presbyterian Hospital of Philadelphia, the Homes for Con- valescents and for Incurables, located at Devon, fifteen miles from the city. "In 1904, while touring with his friend Samuel Thomas Alex- ander, in eastern Africa, his health broke down and he was obliged to turn back to find shelter in the home of a missionary friend at Kijabe, where he soon died, though carefully attended by a mis- sionary physician. "Our Sister, Julia Ann Eliza Gulick, Born June 5, 1845, remain- ed with our parents, while her brothers scattered to distant lands. In time, however, it became apparent that a change was desirable ; and, with the approval of the American Board, it was arranged that our parents who had been in Hawaii for forty-eight years, should go to Japan, and with their daughter find a retreat in the home of their son Orramel in Kobe. The move was made in 1874, our parents remaining there till the death of father in 1877, at the age of eighty, and of mother in 1883, at the age of eighty-five. "Julia remained in mission work in Japan till 1908 soon after which she came to Honolulu taking up mission work for Japanese, in connection with the Woman's Board of Missions of the Central Union Church." Miss Julia Gulick read the following : "REMINISCENCES. "My earliest recollection is of watching a ship sail out of the harbor and off into the great unknown, from some house-top in Honolulu. It was the one which carried John to Oregon for his health. "Later I remember Mother's distress when she heard that John had left the friends in Oregon, and started for the California Gold Mines. There was great rejoicing when he returned after two years' absence, in good health and with money in his pocket for his education. "The narrow but deep Waialua "River" as we called it, was 69 a joy to the boys but a source of anxiety for Mother. A little boy of the Locke family, who lived there before us, fell into the river and was drowned, Jmt not missed till hours afterwards. So the Gulick boys were required to ask permission when they wanted the fun of making a boat of the rushes which fringed the river brink, or the excitement of a plunge from the fifteen-foot bank and a swim in the cool stream. ''The Hawaiian church which we all attended was across the river about a third of a mile from our home, as a bird flies, but was reached by a detour to the mouth of the river where it could be afforded (near where the Haleiwa Hotel now stands) which doubled the distance and made horses necessary, until at a late date the stream was spanned by a single plank, the forerunner of the present bridge. 1 'At church we heard Father Emerson preach to a house full of Hawaiians and Mother Emerson lead the singing with energy and precision. The Hawaiian young ladies, of the choir, produced a sensation one Sunday by all appearing in prettily stamped tapa capes, made by themselves, over their calico holokus. Tapa making was an art not much practiced by the younger women, even in those "Though the children did not by any means understand all of the Hawaiian sermons which they heard, church-going habits were established which have lasted through life. "When all the brothers went away to school at Punahou, the monotony of lonely hours was sometimes pleasantly broken by a call, or visit from the Emerson family, our only American neighbors, two of the boys being about my own age; the one daughter was four years younger. One day, however, there was war in the camp ; a visitor had said that dolls were 'little idols' and girls were idol worshipers. This insult to both dolls and girls was never forgotten. "In vacations the boys returned and there was great excite- ment, and much romping. Stick horses were in demand until pro- motion to the real animal was attained. "But it was not all play even in vacation. On account of ill health Father had resigned from the American Board and was sup- porting his family by gardening and farming, and the boys helped in various ways. ""When peanuts were a new crop in these islands, seed was secured and a large section of our garden planted with them. They produced finely and were sold at a good price in town. A little triangular bit of ground was set aside for Julie Ann, as she was 70 then called, the brothers dug it up and helped her plant the peanuts but did not claim a share in the harvest, which netted fifty-five cents, a very large sum for her, more than she had ever had at any one time before. Sunday evening when it was her proud privilege to circulate the family missionary box the whole sum was with great satisfaction deposited in the missionary bank for there were no candy carts, nor toy stores, or moving picture shows in Waialua in those days to compete with the contribution box. "Training colts had the double advantage of being both excit- ing sport and valuable work, for the colts must be trained to make 1hem bring the money needed for boys' education. "I have vivid recollections of seeing William and Thomas seated on rearing, bucking steeds which tried in vain to rid themselves of their unwelcome burden. "When I was seven years old Halsey, whom I had never seen, returned, with his wife, on his way to Micronesia. During the few months of their stay I became acquainted with the first sister I had ever known but only slightly with my brother, who had to renew acquaintance with parents and brothers whom he had not seen since he left for a voyage around Cape Horn at twelve years of age. He instilled missionary ideals into his brothers, and stimu- lated the "Cousins" to form a society for Missionary effort, as well as social and intellectual benefit. "After Orramel arrived at the dignity of being a storekeeper in Honolulu he returned occasionally to the Waialua home, always in the evening when little sister was fast asleep, so it seemed to her that he must have come in the middle of the night, and perhaps it was reaaly so. But at whatever hour the arrival, there was great rejoicing in the morning. To this day the delight experienced when a row of ten little glass red birds was discovered on the parlor table, on nodding bases, is distinctly remembered. Then there was the ride on the big brother's shoulder which made her so tall that she could touch the top of the door. "The grandeur of Orramel and Annie's wedding in the Old School House at an Annual Meeting of the "Cousin's" Society impressed me more than that of any wedding I have since attended. Carrie and Sarah Clark were bride's maids, and Charles Kitteredge (afterwards Dr. Kitteredge) and William Gulick, groom's men. These two couples preceded the bridal couple and the procession made a deep impression on my youthful mind. The ladies all wore ample fluffy white muslin dresses, and the bride had a veil, she also wore a lei of fragrant white jessamines and the maids, of papaia 71 blossoms. And didn't I have a share in stringing the flowers? Which made me a proprietor in the whole grand affair. REMINISCENCES OF REV. ORRAMEL H. GULICK. Rev. Orramel's recollections carried him back to the founding of the Cousin's Society in 1852 which was due primarily to the return of his brother from the States on his mission abroad to Micronesia. He told of the return of his brother Halsey from Amer- ica, with his bride, all aglow with zeal for mission work. He pictured Mr. Asa Thurston with his broad-brimmed Califor- nia hat and curled up mustache, who had also just returned with his cousin Warren Goodale. He seemed a real knight-errant who entered into the scheme for the support of our new missionary, drew up the constitution and enlisted the help of others in its suc- cess. He was made its first president. "I," said Mr. Orramel, "had the honor of naming the Society. As our fathers and mothers in mission meetings and elsewhere called each other 'brother' and 'sister,' so we, their children, were cousins. Hence the name, 'Cousin's Society.' This Society has been the nucleus of the children and grand- children of the missionaries of Hawaii. I am glad to say that it has had a quiet but an influential part in all the conditions of Ha- waii today. It is not desirable that I should go into political dis- cussions; but I can say that the only party that had unity enough to keep the peace and assist the natives in forming a Republic, the only party that brought peace and held peace, was the missionary stock, their children and grandchildren. But for them there is no telling what the bloodshed might have been. The conservative influence of the missionary party in these islands was not confined to Hawaii. Hawaii contributed a vast exhibition of missionary work out of its purpose to educate a heathen people. It has helped to build up the work of missions in China, Japan and India. The success of missions in Hawaii was one of the evidences of the triumph of the cross in our wicked and needy world. Newcomers know little of the facts of the past but live in the presence of prosperity, the result of the work and wisdom of that past. As children of the missionaries we have occasion, not to be proud, but to honor our parents and to respect their memory. I am thankful, and we children of the Hawaiian mission have great reason to be thankful to God that we were children of such worthy parents." 72 This delightful meeting closed with the singing of "Waft, Waft Ye Winds His Story." By request the only living absent member of the Gulick family sent a very interesting paper which fof want of space has been greatly shortened. MR. THEODORE GULICK'S CONTRIBUTION. "One of my earliest recollections is of tumbling over the side of one of our coasting schooners, and of one of my brothers catching my dress just in time to save me from plunging head foremost into the ocean. "When fourteen years old, after quite a severe struggle, grace triumphed, the peace of God which passeth all understanding filled my soul, and from that hour to the present I have never suffered from doubts. "In early manhood I spent two delightful years with brother Halsey in Micronesia, then later, a year in California; a part of it in the gold mines with two small companies of Hawaiians. "November 5, 1867, I married in New York City, one of nature's noble daughters — an earnest, active, consecrated, Christian woman. "When all the other sons had left for mission work in foreign fields, we spent three years in the Makiki home with my parents and sister, and returned to the States when they removed to Japan. "In 1879 we also moved to the 'Land of the Rising Sun' where I practiced dentistry for about three years, till engaged to teach English in a Government Marine Engineering College near Yoko- hama, and also to teach about forty naval doctors evenings. After two and a half years in this college and another in Osaka I moved to Kyoto, with the school, and taught there several years. God honored my wife's prayers in behalf of the members of the Y. M. C. A. who came weekly to our home for their meeting, and led a Buffalo gentleman to contribute $2,000.00 for a Y. M. C. A. property. This has since been added to and is now the center of Y. M. C. A. work for the whole University, of some five thousand students. "After teaching in government schools seven or eight years, and having charge of the Christian Alliance Mission four years, on ac- count of my wife's failing health, we returned to the States. Five years later the Lord promoted my beloved Agnes. "Since her departure I have served Home Missionary churches in Minnesota six years, and more than four years have been given to direct work for God's chosen people, the Jews; in Duluth and 73 Milwaukee. These years have been the brightest I have ever ex- perienced, literally years of heaven on earth. "God promises special blessings to all those who are kind to Israel, and to His honor and glory I would testify to the marvelous way in which He has cared for me while I have been working for His peculiar people. "With Joseph Neeshima our watchword is — "We must advance upon our knees." If ever God's omnipotent power was needed, it is today, to bring the blind and stubborn Jew to bow to Jesus as his Messiah and his Lord. Jewish missions however are yielding golden harvests. "Please remember this Milwaukee field in your prayers." Mr. William Gulick left Honolulu on April 29, having spent six months in his native land. During his stay he was entertained in many homes, thus renewing old friendships and making new ones ; and on the afternoon of April 25, there assembled at the home of Mr. 0. H. Gulick, a representative group of kamaainas to say good- bye to this genial friend and cousin. We can not better express his hearty enjoyment of these at- tentions, than to give in his own words an account of the compli- mentary excursion given him and his friends by Mr. and Mrs. Dillingham in a trip to Haleiwa. 1 ' Delightful Hospitality. ' ' "Tuesday, the 22nd of January, at 8 o'clock in the morning, the electric cars and the automobiles would have been seen crowded with an unusual number of middle aged, and those of still riper years, converging on the station of the Oahu railway. They were the invited guests of Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Dillingham, in an excur- sion to Haleiwa, Waialua. One of the company that occupied the two parlor cars, thought it might be styled a "party of the an- cients." But, in truth, the rejuvenation of all was such that dis- tinctions of age soon disappeared. "Unfortunately Mr. Dillingham could not accompany us, but Mrs. Dillingham was the gracious and inspiring hostess who dispensed the hospitalities of the occasion like the large hearted chatelaine that she is. I think that I was the only one in the party who had never before seen Waianae. Though my delightful youthful home had been Waialua, and though it would harly be an exaggeration to say that there was not a foot of the green pastures of Waialua nor a nook of the picturesque valleys of Mokuleia, nor a yard of 74 the old road from Waialua to Honolulu, over which I had not ridden a hundred times, I had never before been at Waianae. "With all my wild riding and mountaineering, Waianae was to me as distant, unknown and beyond reacli, as the Balkan Peninsula has been until the last few months to most Europeans. So imagine the surprise and delight, as in this newly discovered country we rode through endless fields of sugar cane and sisal, and feasted our eyes on the grand and beautiful scenery that opened before us as we rounded Barber's Point — the Ultima Thule of my youthful dreams — and along the iron-bound coast against which the ever- restless sea beats, and the solemn valleys veiled in silence and mists stretching back into the heart of the mountains. "When we turned the point of Kaena and moved directly east- ward toward Kawaihapai my heart leaped as there suddenly burst upon my view the glorious old mountains of Mokv>leia deeply cut by the numerous valleys that pierce their hearts, and that open out upon the spreading plains on which on horseback I spent so much of my youthful years. Indeed they were the salvation of a boy who was always, in health, the weekly one among his fellows, the result being that all the vacations from school at Punahou, and sometimes entire terms, were spent on horseback ranging up am down that glorious stretch of land bounded by the cloud-cappe< hills on one side and the bursting breakers of the great sea on the other. Alas ! the pen can not describe the beauties and the glories oi these wonderful scenes — the inspiration of the high hills and th( solemn awe of the ceaseless breaking of the ocean rollers upon th< extended coast. Perhaps it is worth while to have been expatriatec for a term of forty or fifty years to experience on return to one's natal shores the thrilling shock the uplift and the unspeakable joy as one gazes again on these wonderful pictures of sea and lam and sky that abound in our delightful islands. "Twenty-five of us sat down at the delicately decorated am neatly spread table presided over by our generous and genial hostess. It was the subject of some comment amongst us that amon( these twenty-five, nine different missionary families were represent- ed and that seven descendants were seated side by side of the thin company of missionaries that arrived at the Hawaiian Islands h the ship Parthian, in March, 1828. "After the luncheon we strolled out to the site of the premises owned and occupied by the family of the Rev. J. S. Emerson for s( many years, and which I believe are still in the possession of the family. A smaller company crossed the stream and visited th< ruins of the house for many years occupied by the Rev. P. J. Gulicl 75 and his family. The wide premises surrounding this house and extending up the valley are now under the cultivation of the Wai- alua plantation. It is to this spot that from my distant home in Spain, and whenever I tXink of the abode of my childhood and youth, my heart turns with joy and intense longing. ''Every day must have its ending, and so this delightful excur- sion came to its close with no incidents to mar the pleasure of every one of the little company that for so many hours had en- joyed the gracious hospitality of Mr. and Mrs. Dillingham." 76 THE ARMSTRONG MEMORIAL The Civic Federation of Honolulu in 1906 proposed a plan to erect, at Punahou, a memorial to General Samuel Chapman Arm- strong, and appointed an Armstrong Memorial committee. This committee selected as the memorial a portrait bas relief in bronz, the work of an English artist, A. Bertram Pegram, which is a replica of one in marble at Hampton Institute. The funds were contributed mostly by schoolmates of General Armstrong and their descendants. The Memorial will be placed permanently in the corridor of Pauahi Hall. The dedication of the Armstrong Memorial at Punahou took place on January 30, 1913, that being the seventy-fourth birthday of General Armstrong. The exercises were held at the entrance to Pauahi Hall. The speakers sat at the foot of the steps, and the Oahu College glee clubs seated on the right-hand terrace sang 1 'Armstrong" and "The Song of the Armstrong League/' during the program. At the left sat Mary Claire Weaver and Ida Eleanor Weaver, grand nieces of General Armstrong, who afterward un- veiled the Memorial, and a company of little girls in white, descend- ants of the missionaries, who draped the tablet with wreaths of green tied with the college colors, buff and blue. Towering in the background was Pauahi Hall, solid as the hills with its blue basaltic rock covered with Hawaiian ivy. In front was the audience, gray- haired men and women, playmates and schoolmates of General Armstrong, some natives amid the fairer faces ; while the children and grandchildren of his friends, students at Oahu College made a fringe of youth and beauty that shut them off from the broad expanse of emerald campus with its royal palms and feathery algaroba. Judge Sanford B. Dole, chairman of the executive committee, and life-long friend of General Armstrong, presided. Following 77 the opening hymn by Oahu College glee clubs, and prayer by Rev. 0. H. Gulick, Judge Dole called upon Rev. W. H. Gulick to give reminiscences. He spoke in part, as follows: "SAMUEL ARMSTRONG AT PUNAHOU. tc • # rp Q t nose of us who were boys and girls together with Sam Armstrong the campus on which we are gathered, and the rooms of old College Hall, the only remaining building I believe of the olden time, are full of memories and of voices. Out-of-door life had a large place in the development of the bodies and minds of the young people in this school. In all of the games and frolics Sam Armstrong took the natural part of a healthy and active boy that he was. There was the tug-of-war, an exciting sport — # # # "Baseball, played under the good old rules that allowed of the participation in every game, of all the older boys, was a favorite game. * * * The scholarly Father Dole, early principal of the school, in his day was a great batter. He would throw a ball into the air, and as it fell, with a swing of the whole body, would hit it with the report of a pistol, sending it straight up into the air almost out of sight. "Foot racing was much in vogue. Through Sam Armstrong, Frank Judd, Sam Alexander, Thomas Gulick, Nat Emerson, myself and others were, in those days in the younger set, we emulated the fast running of some of the older boys. Perhaps he will have for- gotten it by this time, but William Dewitte Alexander, later dis- tinguished senior and high honor man of Yale, and president of Oahu College, was the fleet runner of his set. Perhaps he will re- member that once when sprinting on the road * * * he threw his right hip out of joint. Father Rice had to carry him into the house, and Dr. Judd was called to set the joint. This made him our hero, and Sam Armstrong and the other small boys often dis- cussed how we could dislocate our hips while racing before the admiring school. "Horseback riding. The custom was to sally out — ten, fifteen, twenty of us, almost every Friday evening, and on occasional Sat- urdays on longer rides, boys and girls in about equal numbers, all good riders, not to say hard riders. Here was sport worthy of the name. But I must not "mount the horse" now, as I love him so much and love the theme so much, I fear that with the bit in his teeth with headlong speed he would carry me far beyond the time limits set for us this afternoon. Only I must say that in all the 78 story of man I do not believe there was ever another such a com- munity the boys and girls playing and riding and studying together in such unrestricted freedom and in such perfect companionship, and with such good results. The words chaperon and duenna were unknown to us. 1 1 Who of that time could ever forget our Friday afternoons ? The gala day of the school. It was the time set apart for declamations and dialogues and the reading of compositions. The boys and girls dressed in their Sunday's best, and the older people who came out from town to witness the performances, equally recognizing the solemnity of the day. "It was on one of these occasions that Mr. Beckwith first en- couraged the young orators to avoid pieces from Cicero and Demos- thones and the like, and to try our own wings on original speeches, not committed to memory. Right here and then, on the platform of Old College Hall, Samuel Armstrong commenced his definite training for the great enterprise in which his life culminated and which involved so much speaking. "In this connection mention should be made of the Debating So- ciety. Once a month a public debate was held. We boldly dis- cussed such subjects as "Church and State,' ' "Taxation, Direct or Indirect," "Slavery" and the like. I well remember that when the latter subject was to be debated, Samuel Armstrong was the presid- ing officer. Somehow it happened that I was placed among the pro-slavery champions; probably because it was well known that my youthful principles were on the other side. My eloquent op- ponents read up on Henry Ward Beecher, Dr. George Cheever, William Lloyd Garrison, Wendell Philipps and Theodore Parker. My resources were reduced to the Bible and the New York Observer. After the debate Sam Armstrong remarked that when I was orating one white handkerchief dangled from my coattail pocket, while with another I wiped my fevered brow — suggesting unlimited reserves, and that nobody could resist such a battery of handker- chiefs. My father, a convinced abolitionist, deeply pained, said that my speech reminded him of Beliel, who in one of the councils in hell precided over by Satan, as described by Milton in "Paradise Lost" made the worse appear the better reason. Incredible as it may seem there were some in the audience from whom I received sincere praise. Sam Armstrong's ironic remarks presaged the active public part that some day he would take on this burning question. "In long vacations, excursions to the neighboring islands helped in our education, and in cementing the bonds of youthful friend- ship. Once Armstrong and myself found ourselves the guests of 79 Father Green, at Makawao, whose isolated home under the moun- tain mists was enlivened by the cheery greeting of the ever youthful, coy and sprightly Mary Green. "One day, with a Hawaiian guide, we started up the side of Hale- akala. We went down into the crater and walked toward the cleft in the rim from which could be seen the Island of Hawaii. Night came while we were in the depths of the crater. The guide led us to a place where we could make a bed of grass under the shelter of some shrubs. Within a few feet, a little to the side of the trail, he pointed out a stone, somewhat smaller than a man's hat. He lifted up the stone disclosing a hole in the ground. In a nich of the rocks near by he found hidden away from sight a broken cocoanut shell. With this in hand, lying flat upon the ground and reaching down into the hole at arm's length, we brought up the rustling cup drip- ping full with the coolest, sweetest water that we ever drank. This, with sweet potato and baked taro gave us an evening meal that neither of us ever forgot. "The next night we spent at Kaupo at the foot of the gap on the shore, and the following day we reached Hana. The Rev. W. 0. Baldwin and Mrs. Baldwin, missionaries somewhat recently arrived, were showing the strain of that lonely life in that remote station. Mr. Baldwin naturally perhaps, requisitioned our presence and help at the meeting the next morning in the Hawaiian church. Irrespon- sible youngsters that we were, we tried to squirm out of the com- promise, but we had to yield. I do not remember what Sam Arm- strong said but I have no doubt that it was vigorous and to the point. Good fortune brought to my memory snatches of a sermon that I had once heard Sam's father preach to a congregation of entranced Hawaiians: 'Didst thou ever see a cat walking on the ridge pole of a house? How steadily, cautiously, surely, it treads the narrow path? Neither hastened by noises, nor enticed by calls to turn to one side or the other it keeps straight on to the end. So a Christian should walk through this life.' "This was perhaps one of the first series of steps that eventually brought our friend into close contact with Hawaiians and into a position of large public influence among them. It can hardly be doubted that this experience of the mind and soul of a different race from his own, materially helped him to understand and effi- ciently aid in the uplift of the other race with which later he be- came so deeply identified. He quickly "learned the language of the country" to understand the inarticulated wants of their hearts, the longing of their souls. And to this, undoubtedly, was largely due the secret of his power over them. * * * 80 "The language of the country; the soul of the race! Can it be denied that General Armstrong as but few others of his time, came into this singular and potent relationship a with the recently eman- cipated people of our land? That he was accepted by them as a brother and leader, not only as the captain of their armed hosts in battle array but as their teacher and master in the gentle arts of peace? Armstrong had caught the spirit of the brave Hawaiian warrior, Kalaimoku, who, as recorded by Miss Mary Charlotte Alexander, on the eve of joining battle with the forces risen in rebellion against Kamehameha II., addressed his soldiers: 'Be calm, be voiceless, be valient. Drink of the bitter waters, my sons. Turn not back! Onward!" * * * "In closing, I would be disloyal to our friend and comrade — to his birth, his boyhood, his young manhood and his manly life if I did not call attention to the confessed source of strength. Was it talents, or accident, or social connections or governmental protec- tion? General Armstrong may have had all of these, but he would have been the first to say that the secret was not in them Those who have read the "Memoranda" found when his will was opened, * * * will have noticed the frank admission that he had seized upon and used in his own behalf, 'the greatest thing in the world, prayer.' Prayer, that means belief in God, belief in Divine and dominating power that controls our destinies and shapes our way ; prayer that moves the arm that moves the universe. "In the 'house of the sun,' in the crater of Haleakala, the youth, Samuel Armstrong, stretched upon the ground, reached down into the cleft of the rock from which he drew a draught of the sweetest, coolest water that had ever gathered in the seams of the eternal mountain. But, later, General Armstrong drew strength for his mighty task from the 'pure river of water of life, clear as crystal, proceeding out of the throne of God and of the Lamb.' " A TRIBUTE. By Emma L. Dillingham. "A royal heritage was thine, A soul imbued with love divine, A heart that throbbed with sympathy A life for service through eternity. 81 A royal thought forever crowned With words and deeds that knew no bound Of pity, patience, tenderness, And grace to u*plift and to bless. A royal courage, thine, to face Dark problems, untried ways to trace Through many a maze of prejudice, That men their manhood should not miss. A royal battle, decades long With poverty, distrust and wrong Till right and light dispelled the gloom And for a ransomed race made room. A royal rest for thee remains Where faithful service honor gains, Where heart of man unfolds anew In heart of God forever true." Mr. W. E. Castle then spoke as follows: "ARMSTRONG AND HAWAII. "Seventy-four years ago todaj^ Samuel Chapman Armstrong was born at Wailuku, on the Island of Maui, in the house after- ward known as the Alexander place. The following year the family removed to Honolulu, and the home was soon established in the old stone house at the head of Richards street, which still stands and is known as the Armstrong house. This remained the family home until it was finally broken up by death and removal. "Young Armstrong was brought up in Honolulu, although he made frequent visits to the island of his birth and spent many happy hours on the slopes of Haleakala. * * * Armstrong's name is associated with Punahou from 1844 to 1849, then from 1850 to 1852 inclusive, and finally from 1854 to 1859, during the last two years of which he was a college student preparing to enter Williams as a junior. During this time he traveled with his father, who was Superintendent of Education for the Hawaiian kingdom, and received many impressions during these tours of inspection. He was clerk in the Department of Education from time to time, and during his father's absence in the United States prior to 1860 he was chief clerk, virtually in charge of the educational 82 affairs of the kingdom. During this time, also, he became the editor of the 'Hae Hawaii,' and his energy and ability in this cause is evidenced by the fact that the subscription list more than doubled during his incumbency. "In September, 1860, Richard Armstrong, his father, died, and feeling that he could not help the family by remaining, and earn- estly desiring to fulfil his father's life-long wish that he should become a pupil of Mark Hopkins, he left in the latter part of Sep- tember of that year and entered the junior class at Williams Col- lege. His career as a college student, in the army and otherwise will be recited by abler tongues than mine. "In 1880 General Armstrong returned to the islands for a visit, to renew former acquaintances, and for his health. In 1891, having accepted the appointment to deliver the leading address at the jubilee of Oahu College, he again returned to the islands and spent a few months among us. His death occurred in the fall of 1893 in the United States." Mr. Castle then spoke of the man himself, his parentage, from which he inherited grand and noble qualities; and his environ- ment. With his strong and impressionable nature, what he saw and heard and did marked itself in strong lines upon his char- acter. Thrown in constant touch with a people who were simple and ignorant, the relationship developed strong paternal instincts, and his attitude toward the Hawaiians was always that of a pro- tecting and guiding influence. Armstrong was not only of a deep religious nature but was a deep thinker. To illustrate this, Mr. Castle read from Armstrong's closing address before the Hawaiian Mission Children's meeting,, when president of that society at the age of nineteen. This address may be found in the Annual Report of 1858. "Armstrong's mind was always active; his aspirations and de- sires ever upward. He was an extremely unselfish man, and as he continually developed, particularly after the establishment of the Hampton School, he was filled with questionings as to the effect upon simple races — those who need protection and good influences — of the life which today dominates the United States." Mr. Castle then quoted from the inspiring address delivered at the Punahou Jubilee meeting in 1891. Speaking of the past, Mr. Armstrong said: "It is high time that the recollections of that period were writ- ten by one of the then big boys ; there is infinite humor and interest in it all. * * * Those were days of simple things, of severe dis- 83 cipline, of peculiar experience too rich and rare to lose. We studied hard, we played hard, and we thought earnestly. The battle of life is often won at school." * * * Of the fate of Hawaii he said, "How the people live is as im- portant as what they know or do. In 1850, when they had been pronounced christianized by the American Board, some 16,000 having been gathered into the churches, I accompanied my father, then Minister of Public Instruction, on one of his inspection tours around the islands, and found them living in pretty much the old way — in grass houses without partitions, quite well clothed, with minimum of household furniture and of home regularity, always charmingly hospitable. There was no struggle for life. Slight daily effort sufficed for existence. All were happy and careless of the future. When I again made the tour of the islands, in 1880, the grass cabin was the exception; the partition frame house was the rule ; but there was not a corresponding change in personal habits. There had been an advance, however, and the compara- tively refined clas,, of gentle manners and decent ways of living, had appeared. There was a marked growth of industrial life. From the needs of and the good wages offered by the sugar plan- tations this increased activity was most wholesome and helpful, but it has been at the expense of home life. The comfortable cabins provided are not their own, and the man is part of a great machine. In this as in every country, the future is safe and sure only as the educated and rich shall act out the principle expressed in "noblesse oblige." There is no place in modern civilization for an idle class. It is as dangerous as the lowest class. There is no salvation for those who do not work. You will get what you work for. But ■do not complain if you do not get other things that make home and country safer and better, unless you work for them. * * * Sanctified common sense is the force that wins. Work for God and man is full of detail. It needs organization, and that requires sub- ordination. God helps those who help themselves. * * * The power to think clear and straight comes from proper training, but is most successful when that training is obtained from self-help, which underlies the best work of all men. Our father's homes were plain and we were brought up on small allowances. Thank heaven for that simple life ! It is not for us all to live so plainly now. The comparative luxury today is legitimate; for it is honest, at no necessary sacrifice of any obligation. But we must think and work for Hawaii, for God and country wherever we are. Of our father's, we may say it is for us to finish the work which they so nobly be- 84 gan, as Lincoln said in the presence of the dead at Gettysburg.'* Mr. Castle closed his address by saying: * * * "We honor Armstrong, not only because he was a great man and a Hawaiian, but because that what he did, and what t his life means is well worthy of our emulation, and whenever we look at this beautiful memorial we should be filled with the spirit that animated General Armstrong in his great life." SAMUEL ARMSTRONG— STUDENT AND SOLDIER. Dr. N. B. Emerson, after reading a letter of greeting from Wil- liams College to Oahu College and a beautiful tribute to General Armstrong from his Alma Mater, spoke in part, as follows: "For my part, though I knew Armstrong well — or thought I did — as a fellow student at Punahou, at Williams College, and dur- ing his presidency of the Hampton Institute I find it very difficult to express in words the many versatile phases and tumultuous sur- prises of his character and actions. The effort to do this reminds me of the poets attempt to answer the question: 'How does the water come down at Lodore?' I have the satisfaction that has grown with the study of Armstrong's character and career that, whether in the tossing spray and bubbling effervescence of the youthful rivulet, or in young manhood's rushing torrent, or in the strong river current of full maturity the element that made up his life current was at all times pure and wholesome. "For such a man as Armstrong, after Punahou School, the Royal School and Oahu College under the inspiring teaching of Edward Beckwith, Williams College, presided over by Dr. Hopkins, afforded, as it now seems to me, conditions almost ideal for the building up of his character, the furnishing of the mind, and the ripening of all his faculties for the great work that Providence had in store for him. "Armstrong's coming to Williams had the nature of an inva- sion. One of his classmates wrote of it in these words: 'It was, I think, in the winter of 1860, when I was rooming in East College, at Williams, that into my introspective life nature flung a sort of cataclasm named Sam Armstrong, like other cyclones from the South Seas; a Sandwich Islander, a son of a missionary * * * There was a quality in him that defied the ordinary English vocab- ulary. To use the eastern Tennesee dialect which alone could do him justice he was 'plumb survigorous. " To begin with, as Mark Twain might express it, he had been fortunate in the selection of his parents. The roots of his nature struck deep into the soil of 85 two races. * * * Then, too, he was an islander; his constitu- tion smacked of the seas. There was about him something of the high courage and jollity of the tar; he carried with him the vital- ities of the ocean. Like ill those South Sea Islanders, he had been brought up to the water; it had imparted to him a sort of mental as well as physical amphibiousness. It seemed natural for him to strike out in any element. * * * He could manage a boat in a storm, teach school, edit a newspaper, assist in carrying on a gov- ernment, take up a mechanical industry at will, understand the natives, sympathize with missionaries, talk with profound theorists, recite well in Greek and mathematics, conduct an advanced class in geometry, and make an end of fun for little children. * * * Sometimes he seemed to have little respect for the spiritual; he shocked people by his irreverence and levity. Yet there was about him at all times a profound reverence of spirit, of God, manhood, womanhood, and all sacred realities. * * * He was the most strenuous man I ever saw. Naturally he was a problem to us — what would he come to. Dr. Arnold said of himself: 'Aut Caesar, aut nullus.' Armstrong said of himself: 'Missionary or pirate.' "On graduation, to Armstrong was assigned the honor of the ethical oration. As he neared the end of college life he felt that he must answer the question 'pirate or missionary.' The air was alive with voices calling here and there. The country was in the throes of a life and death struggle ; there was war in the land. Armstrong felt like the captain of a ship leaving port under sealed orders. # # # rp^g ca Yi t arms was however, the one that sounded loudest in his ears. Armstrong became a soldier because he was of the stuff that makes a patriot. * * * When stirred by the burning words of Major Anderson at a great patriotic meeting in New York, he wrote home: 'I shall go to the war if I am needed, but not till then ; were I an American as I am a Hawaiian, I should be off in a hurry.' "Armstrong was quite willing to take a place in the ranks, but a suggestion from a classmate opened up a better w T ay. He went to Troy, N. Y., and though a stranger, started to enlist a company for the One Hundred and Twenty-fifth New York Regiment of Volunteers, and he made a success of it. The character that shone in his face and manner attracted the better class of men so that his company came to be called the 'Sunday School Company.' * * * "With the assistance of his Colonel, he girded himself to the task of acquiring the essential knowledge of soldiering and tactics. During his entire military career Armstrong continued to be a diligent student of military art and science. While drilling and organizing his company, from the first — and this was a principle that he adhered to at all times — he made it a point to gain and keep friendly relations with the men of his command, in a word, to be a sort of father to them. * * * t 1 * September 2, 1862, found Captain Armstrong with his regiment at Martinsburg, Virginia, one of the most exposed points of the Federal lines. The situation may be summed up in one word; it was the time of Lee's daring invasion of Maryland; Stonewall Jackson was at the front; the air was full of discomforting alarms. Armstrong found himself and his command bottled up at Harper's Ferry, and thus it came about that his first experience of war was that of being taken prisoner with his whole command. The fact that 12,000 men of war besides himself shared his fate, did not alleviate the unpleasantness. ' ' With the opening of the Gettysburg campaign fortune came to Armstrong's relief, and with it his first opportunity for military distinction. On the third day of that great battle, Armstrong found himself, at a supreme moment, on the left flank of the force that made up Pickett's memorable charge. His quick mind took in the situation at a glance. Collecting all the men he could muster, he led them on the double-quick and posted them behind a rail-fence. The deadly volleys he could thus pour into the enemies flank were a service that contributed in no small degree to the success of the Union arms on that day. Of the five officers with him he was the only survivor. "As a natural consequence of this brilliant action, Armstrong was promoted to the rank of major, and thereupon was detailed to engage in the work of recruiting, the center of his operations be- ing New York. But his ambition looked higher. There had been talk of raising a negro regiment to be put under his command; but the State authorities were opposed to it, and nothing came of it. The idea of giving the colored man a chance to work out his own salvation and prove his manhood, took deep root in Arm- strong's mind. With that purpose he passed examinations which entitled him to a colonelcy of colored troops. It had been deter- mined — wisely — that only men of character, education and deter- mination should be chosen for the command of negro troops. It was not a fashionable service, and the Confederate Congress had virtually declared that 'no quarter was to be given to nigger offi- fers.' Such a threat did not phase Armstrong. "December, 1863, found Armstrong at Benedict, a little town in southern Maryland, in command of nine companies of the Ninth Regiment, U. S., colored troops; a 'horrid hole,' he writes, 'a ren- 87 dezvous for blockade-runners, deserters and such trash; good for nothing but oysters.' There was good, however, to come out of Benedict ; one good thing was a night-school and an extemporaneous college, with Armstrong its president. "The next move was to Hilton Head, an out-of-the-way place in South Carolina. A sore trial, this to Armstrong, whose ambition was to be where there was something a-doing. Relief from this stagnation came in August. At Petersburg, with Grant in command, there could be no cause for complaint on the score of nothing doing. The question was: would the colored man 'make good?' He made good — under Armstrong's leading. Listen: There is a 'bloody as- sault on the enemy's works — we took the rifle-pits; for fifteen min- utes or more we had it hot and heavy. My men fell fast, but never flinched. They fired coolly and won great praise. * * * Finally however, the rebs flanked us on the left and forced us out. It was impossible to hold the position, and I ordered them to walk, and they did so the whole distance, shot at by the unseen enemy as they went, and having to climb over fallen trees and go through rough ground. ' During his enforced absence in the hospital at Fort Mon- roe, his regiment was sent to do an impossible piece of work, out of which they came with sadly thinned ranks. "After Lee's surrender at Appomattox, Armstrong, who was present and active to the last, was brevetted brigadier general of volunteers ; but he continued to wear the eagles of a colonel, saying, 'I guess I'll stick to the old birds.' "His brigade was ordered to Texas, May 30, to give aid and countenance to the republicans of Mexico, in view of the French invasion of that country; and in Texas he remained until his dis- charge from the army came in October, 1865, and set him foot-free and heart-free, ready for any call of duty. And thus ended his experience as a soldier. "Let my last word be an attempt to analyze briefly the qualities that lifted Armstrong out of the ordinary rut of military perform- ance and made him a splendid — I would almost say a great — soldier. In the first place, Armstrong had rare personal courage, of the kind that disregards personal safety, yet does not lose consciousness of danger. * * * Akin to this gift of courage, he had that fine quality that makes democratic appeal to every heart and which we call magnetism. It was the combination of these two qualities that made Armstrong a superb leader, the leader of his men; and he never called on them to face any danger to which he himself was not equally exposed. At the siege of Petersburg, Armstrong's 88 tent was in open view of the enemies batteries ; his men were shelt- ered in bomb-proofs. u As a soldier, Armstrong owed not a little to his possession of a keen, well-trained, mathematical mind. Though not accounted a logician he was a good reasoner and could hold his own in debate. In Armstrong the mental connection between perception and action was short and the response so prompt and transmitted with such speed as almost to vie with electricity. * * * "A very capable Prussian officer who was a general in our army, seeing Colonel Armstrong handle his regiment, exclaimed: 'There is a man ! I would trust him anywhere — but he will soon get killed ! ' He did not get killed — God had a work for him to do at Hampton. That is a story another will tell." After the address of Dr. Emerson, there followed an "oli" to "Limaikaika" (Armstrong) written by Dr. N.B.Emerson and chant- ed with touching pathos by an aged Hawaiian, J. P. Kapihenui. A letter of greeting to Oahu College and tribute of love to General Armstrong from Hampton Institute was read by Hon. C. A. Cottrill, after which came the closing address. We have tried to string together some of the pearls from the preceding discourses — enough to follow the life of this honored cousin through child- hood, youth and young manhood, but when we come to his greatest work as told by C. A. Cottrill in his address 'Armstrong and Hamp- ton/ we feel unequal to the task. 'Hampton Institute' is a large subject, and Hampton Institute as it was inspired in the brain of General Armstrong, and worked out year by year and step by step by this versatile, strenuous, optimistic son of Hawaii, would be a wonderful theme in the hands of any orator; but coming as it did, bubbling from the heart of one of that race for whom Armstrong created Hampton, the plain facts and encomiums on the printed page fail to express the torrent of gratitude, esteem, love and respect poured out in this tribute to General Armstrong. "Among his last words were these: "To Hampton Institute and its great influence for good, and to the splendid character, lofty ideals and tireless work of General Armstrong may be credited a large share of real advanceement of the colored race. "In these ceremonies we are honoring the memory of one of the world's greatest men. General Samuel C. Armstrong was a true disciple of Christian social service — a true friend of struggling and unfortunate humanity. His sympathies were ever with, and labors always for, the races further down. * * * 89 "As Abraham Lincoln won undying fame as the saviour of a country and the emancipator of a race, so General Samuel C. Arm- strong will be remembered in song and story as the friend of the lowly and the greatest ieacher of a once despised and enslaved race. Surviving Schoolmates of General Armstrong. Mr. Gulick after much research and with assistance from others compiled the following list: (Resident in Hawaii) Mrs. Lucinda M. (Clark) Sev- Prof. William Dewitt Alexander erance Mrs. Abbie (Baldwin) Alexander Mr. Luther Severance Mr. Robert Wilson Andrews Mrs. Ann M. (Dimond) Stan- Mrs. Juliette M. (Cooke) Atherton genwald Mrs. Caroline H. (Clark) Austin Mrs. Emily W. (Alexander) Bald- win Mrs. Ellen M. (Bond) Bicknell Miss Martha A. Chamberlain Mr. Levi T. Chamberlain Dr. Albert B. Clark Mr. Samuel M. Damon Mr. George N. Wilcox Mr. Albert S. Wilcox Mrs. Elizabeth K. ( Judd) Wilder (Resident Abroad) Miss Mary J. Alexander Mrs. Martha E. (Cooke) Alex- ander Mr. William Andrews Mrs. Annie E. (Alexander) Die- Miss Mary J. G. Armstrong key Mrs. Emma L. (Smith) Dilling- ham Judge Sanford B. Dole Dr. Nathaniel B. Emerson Mr. Joseph S. Emerson Mrs. Harriet F. (Parker) Green Rev. Orramel H. Gulick I Mrs. Annie E. (Clark) Gulick Rev. John T. Gulick Miss Julia A. E. Gulick Mr. Frederick S. Lyman Mr. Curtis J. Lyons Miss Fidelia M. Lyons Miss Abbie Frances Johnson Miss Anna M. Paris Rev. Henry H. Parker Miss Mary S. Parker Miss Caroline D. Parker Mr. Alvah K. Clark Dr. Titus M. Coan Rev. Samuel Lee Conde Miss Pauline W. Conde Dr. Justin E. Emerson Rev. Oliver P. Emerson Mrs. Mary A. (Paris) Green Rev. William H. Gulick Rev. Theodore W. Guilck Mrs. Elizabeth W. (Lyons) Hay Rev. Joseph B. Ives Mr. Harlan P. Ives Mr. David B. Lyman Mr. Frances 0. Lyman Dr. Albert B. Lyons Mrs. Mary Ellen (Andrews) No tt Mr. William Harvey Rogers Mrs. Ellen E. (Armstrong) Weaver Mr. Edward P. Wilcox 90 LIFE MEMBERS OF THE HAWAIIAN MISSION CHILDREN'S SOCIETY, 1911. SYMBOLS IN THE LIST OF MEMBERS. Original members of the Society, whether children of mission- aries or elect members, have their names printed in the usual man- aer. The names of their children are preceded by one star, and those of children 's children by two stars. In many cases the name is preceded by a symbol in the margin, which denotes the person's missionary parentage or ancestry; and the key to the symbols is the list below, in which the missionary names are given, but no titles. Al W. P. Alexander C7 D. T. Conde L6 L. Lyons A2 L. Andrews C8 A. S. Cooke PI J. D. Paris A3 S. L. Andrews Dl S. C. Damon P2 B. W. Parker A4 C. B. Andrews D2 S. Dibble Rl W. H. Rice A5 R. Armstrong D4 H. Dimond R2 W. Richards Bl E. Bailey D5 D. Dole R3 E. H. Rogers B2 D. Baldwin E3 J. S. Emerson R4 G. B. Rowell B3 W. 0. Baldwin PI C. Forbes R5 S. Ruggles B4 B5 H. Bingham A. Bishop G2 G3 HI J. S. Green P. J. Gulick E. O. Hall S2 S3 S5 W. C. Shlpman L. Smith J. W. Smith B8 E. Bond H2 H. R. Hitchcock S8 C. S. Stewart CI S. N. Castle H5 C. M. Hyde Tl A. Thurston C2 D. Chamberlain I M. Ives T2 R. Tinker C3 L. Chamberlain Jl E. Johnson V W. S. Van Duzee C4 A. Chapin J3 G. P. Judd Wl C. H. Wetmore C5 E. W. Clark Kl H. Kinney W2 S. Whitney C6 T. Coan L5 D. B. Lyman W4 A. Wilcox NAMES AND ADDRESSES. Adams, Rev. John Quincy 82 North St., Auburn, N. Y. Adams, Clara (Southgate), Mrs. J. Q. 82 North St., Auburn, N. Y. Aiken, Jennie (Wills), Mrs. F. S. Fall River, Mass. * Aiken, Worth Osburn Makawao, Maui C3 *Aiken, Helen M. (Chamberlain), Mrs. W. 0. Makawao, Maui 91 Al *Alexander, William Douglas Phoenix, Ariz. Al *Alexander, Arthur Chambers 405 Judd B'ldg., P. 0. Box 732, Honolulu B5 *Alexander, Mary K (Hillebrand), Mrs. A. C. Jones and Parker Sts., Honolulu Al ** Alexander, William Patterson Yale University, Conn. Al # *Alexander, Helen Constance Honolulu Al ** Alexander, Arthur De Witt Honolulu Al # *Alexander, Herman Hillebrand Honolulu Al * # Alexander, Mary Douglas Honolulu Al * Alexander, Mary Charlotte 1508 Punahou St., Honolulu Al *Alexander, Agnes Baldwin 1508 Punahou St., Honolulu Alexander, Mary E. (Webster), Mrs. J. M. 361 Warwick Ave., Oakland, Cal. Al * Alexander, Frank Alvan Eleole, Kauai * Alexander, Pearl (Swan) Mrs. F. A. Eleele, Kauai Al * Alexander, Mary Edith 361 Warwick Ave., Oakland, Cal. Al * Alexander, Edgar William, M. D. Shreve Bldg., San Francisco, Cal. C8 Alexander, Martha E. (Cooke), Mrs. S. T. 92 Seaview Ave., Piedmont, Cal. Al Alexander, Juliette 1006 W. 16th St., Oakland, Cal. Al * Alexander, Annie Montgomery 92 Seaview Ave., Piedmont, Cal. Al * Alexander, Wallace MeKinney Alexander & Baldwin, San Francisco, Cal. * Alexander, Mary (Barker) Mrs. W. M. Union and King Ave., Piedmont, Cal. Al **Alexander. Martha Barker Union and King Ave., Piedmont, Cal. Al Alexander, Mary Jane 92 Seaview Ave., Piedmont, Cal. Tl * Alexander, Helen G. (Thurston), Mrs. C. H. 2268 Nuuanu Ave., Honolulu Al *Alexander, Charles Frederic Garibaldi, Tillamook Co., Or. Al * Alexander, Helen Andrews 2268 Nuuanu Ave., Honolulu Alexander, Mary E. c|o Y. W. C. A., Detroit, Mich. Andrade, lsaoei (Ferreira), Mrs. J. S. 211 Second Ave., Huntsville. Ala. A2 Andrews, Robert Wilson 707 Wyllie St., Honolulu Andrews, Maria (Sheeley), Mrs. R. W. 707 Wyllie St., Honolulu A2 * Andrews, Carl Bowers 743 Wyllie St., Honolulu 92 * Andrews, Laura A. (Merrill), Mrs. C. B. 743 Wyllie St., Honolulu A2 Andrews, William 367 Grand Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Andrews, Adele (Oscanyan), Mrs. W. 367 Grand Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. A2 * Andrews, Lorrin 37 Merchant St., Honolulu A2 **Andrews, Lorrin, Jr. 367 Grand Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. A2 *Andrews, Ethel Montgomery 367 Grand Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. Andrews, Sarah (Dyar), Mrs. G. P. 25y 2 Brainard St., Detroit, Mich. A3 * Andrews, Winifred Parneliy 25% Brainard St., Detroit, Mich. A4 Andrews, Samuel Chester 1101 Washington Boulevard, Chicago, 111. A4 Andrews, Lucy Caroline 365 Park Ave., E. Orange, N. J. Appleby, Grace (Colcord), Mrs. H. 0. 569 W. 184th St., N. Y. City * Appleby, Florence A. 569 W. 184th St., N. Y. City Apple ton, Liila Estelle Fayette, Iowa A5 * Armstrong, Kichard Hampton, Va. A5 *Armstrong, Matthew Chalmers Hampton, Va. A5 * Armstrong, Morgan Kalani c|o Best Wall Mfg. Co., 628 1st National Bk. Bl., Chicago A5 * Armstrong, Dorothy 108 Waverly PI., N. Y. dry A5 Armstrong, Mary Jane Graham c|o Morgan A. Jones, 325 Allen St., Hudson, N. Y. Armstrong, Mary Alice, Mrs. S. C. Hampton, Va. A5 * Armstrong, Margaret Marshall Hampton, Va. A5 *Armstrong, Daniel Williams Naval Academy, Annapolis, Md. A5 Armstrong, Amelia Hamilton 2434 Hillside Ave., Berkeley, Cal. Arundel, John T. Care Macondray & Co., San Francisco, Cal. C8 Atherton, Juliette M. (Cooke), Mrs. J. B. 2135 Oahu Ave., Honolulu C8 *Atherton, Charles Henry 752 King St., Honolulu •Atherton, Minnie (Merriam), Mrs. C. H. 752 King St., Honolulu C8 **Atherton, Violet Merriam 752 King St., Honolulu C8 **Atherton, Laura Annis 752 King St., Honolulu C8 *Atherton, Frank Cooke 125 Merchant, St., Honolulu C8 **Atherton, Marjory Elizabeth 2234 Kamehameha Av., Honolulu C8 **Atherton, Joseph Ballard Honolulu C8 *Atherton, Kate Marion 2135 Oahu Ave., Honolulu 93 Atwater, Annie E. (Benner), Mrs. W. 0. 420 Fairmount Ave., Oakland, Cal. •Atwater, Lilian Charlotte (Baldwin), Mrs. F. E. Haiku, Maui Austin, Caroline H.'t Clark) Mrs. S. L. Kealakekua, Hawaii •Austin, Franklin Hale Los Angeles, Cal. * Austin, Charles Jonathan Hilo, Hawaii •Austin, Herbert Clark Hawi, Kohala, Hawaii Babbitt, Sarah M. (Carter), Mrs. Winfred H. 1749 Nuuanu Ave., Honolulu *Bailey, William Hervey 1948 Huntington Ave., Pasadena, Cal. Bailey, Charles Alden Grass Valley, Cal. Bailey, Jessie (Cameron), Mrs. C. A. Grass Valley, Cal. •Bailey, Caroline Hubbard . Grass Valley, Cal. •Baker, Rev. Albert Sherburne Kealakekua, Hawaii *Baker, Harriet A. (Austin), Mrs. A. S. Kealakekua, Hawaii •Baker. Row Murray Morrison 263 Flora Ave., Peoria, 111. •Baker, Mary E. (Lyman), Mrs. M. M. 263 Flora Ave., Peoria, 111. ••Baker, Lyman 263 Flora Ave., Peoria, 111. ••Baker, Mary Cossitt 263 Flora Ave., Peoria, 111. ••Baker, Emily 263 Flora Ave., Peoria, 111. •Balding, Caroline (Clark), Mrs. W. T. Hilo, Hawaii Baldwin, Lois G. (Morris), Mrs. D. D. Haiku, Maui •Baldwin, Erdman Dwight 405 Judd Bldg., Honolulu •Baldwin, Charles Wickliffe Hillside Ave., Honolulu •Baldwin, Lincoln Mansfield Wailuku, Maui •Baldwin, Benjamin Douglas Makaweli, Kauai •Baldwin, William Atwater Haiku, Maui •Baldwin, Mina (Prime), Mrs. W. A. Haiku, Maui ••Baldwin, Frances Haiku, Maui ••Baldwin, William Prime Haiku, Maui Baldwin, Emily W. (Alexander), Mrs. H. P. Makawao, Maui •Baldwin, Henry Alexander Hamakuapoko, Maui •Baldwin, Ethel F. (Smith), Mrs. H. A. Hamakuapoko, Maui ••Baldwin, Jared Knapp Hamakuapoko, Maui ••Baldwin, Frances Hobron Hamakuapoko, Maui •Baldwin, William Dwight, M. D. 163 Beretania St., Honolulu •Baldwin, Gail (Holbrook), Mrs. W. D. Beckwith St., Honolulu ••Baldwin, Dwight Holbrook Honolulu ••Baldwin, Charlotte Honolulu ••Baldwin, Virginia Honolulu 94 B2 B2 B2 B2 B2 B2 B2 B2 B2 B2 B2 S5 B2 B2 B2 B3 A5 A4 ♦Baldwin, Arthur Douglas, 1029 Garfield Bldg., Cleveland, ♦Baldwin, Reba Louise (Williams), Mrs. A. D. 334 Bolton Ave., Cleveland, R2 R2 Bl A5 ♦♦Baldwin, Henry Williams < ♦♦Baldwin, Louise Mason ♦♦Baldwin, Frederick Chambers ♦♦Baldwin, Arthur Alexander ♦♦Baldwin, Sarah Granger ♦Baldwin, Frank Fowler ♦Baldwin, Harriet (Kittredge), Mrs. F. F. ♦♦Baldwin, Edward Henry Kittredge •♦Baldwin, Asa Frederick ♦♦Baldwin, Lawrence Alexander ^Baldwin, Samuel Alexander 1936 Kuuanua St., Honolulu ♦Baldwin, Anna Kathrine (Smith), Mrs. S. A. 1936 Euuanu St., Honolulu Cleveland, Cleveland, Ohic Cleveland, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio Puunene, Maui Puunene, Maui Puunene, Maui Puunene, Maui Puunene, Maui Honolulu Honolulu Honolulu . Groton, Tompkins Co., N. Y. 129 13th St., Portland, Or. Magoon Block, Honolulu B8 ♦♦Baldwin, Helen Gray ♦♦Baldwin, Richard Hobron **Baldwin, Barbara Ethel Baldwin, William Dane Baldwin, Mrs. Mary A. (Morris) ^Banning, Bernhard Rudolf ♦Barber, Mabel P. (Andrews), Mrs. Clarence W. ♦Barckhausen, Mrs. Julie P. (Isenberg) Ruhmkorif Str., 20, Hanover, Germany Barnett, Dr. Joseph Los Gatos, CaL Bartlett, George Lincoln Bates, Dudley Conant 217 Grand Ave., San Rafael, Cal. Bates, Mary Louise (Beals) Mrs. D. C. 217 Grand Ave., San Rafael, CaL ♦Bayley, Mrs. Mary Richards (Clark) 134 Marlborough St., Boston, Mass. ♦♦Bayley, Harriet 134 Marlborough St., Boston, Mass. ♦Bazata, Minnie H. (Bailey), Mrs. Benjamin V. Burlingame, San Mateo Co., Cal. Beckwith, Prof. Maurice Goodale Bristol, Virginia ♦♦Beckwith, Holmes Columbia University, New York City Beckwith, Harriet (Goodale), Mrs. G. E. 432 K El Molino Ave., Pasadena, Cal. ♦Beckwith, Mary Goodale 432 K El Molino Ave., Pasadena, Cal. ♦Beckwith, Martha Warren Vassar College, Poughkeepsie, N.Y. Bicknell, Ellen M. (Bond), Mrs. James 1828 Young St., Honolulu 95 # Bicknell, James 1264 Kinau St., Honolulu **Bicknell, Doreen Aimee Honolulu *Bicknell, William Bond. 21 Harvard St., Charlestown, Mass. *Bindt, Ernest Aug'ist. *Bindt, Arthur Paul Kudolph 3258 Monsarrat Ave., Honolulu *Bindt, Bertha Frances 610 S. King St., Honolulu *Bingham, Hiram, Ph. D. Casa Alegre, Prospect Hill, New Haven, Conn. *Bingham, Alfreda (Mitchell), Mrs. H. New Haven, Conn. **Bingham, Woodbridge New Haven, Conn. **Bingham, Hiram IV. New Haven, Conn. **Bingham, Alfred Mitchell New Haven, Conn. **Bingham, Charles Tiffany New Haven, Conn. **Bingham, Brewster New Haven, Conn. **Bingham, Mitchell New Haven, Conn. Birnie, Rev. Douglas Putnam Rye, N. Y. Bishop, Cornelia A. (Sessions), Mrs. S. E. 2250 Oahu Ave., Honolulu *Bishop, John Sessions, M. D. Forest Grove, Or *Bishop, Alice (Moore), Mrs. J. S. Forest Grove, Or. * # Bishop, Helen Cornelia Forest Grove, Or. **Bishop, John Egbert Forest Grove, Or. Bissell, Mrs. Emily (Pomeroy) Bliss, Harriet, care Harry P. Loyton, 11 Broadway, N. Y. City Bond, George Shepard Kohala, Hawaii Bond, Elias Cornelius P. 0. Box 506, Honolulu *Bond, Robert Elias 103 Stangenwald Bldg., Honolulu Bond, William Lee P. O. Box 64, West Branch, Ogemaw Co., Mich. Bond, Benjamin Davis, M. D. Kohala, Hawaii Bond, Emma M. (Renton), Mrs. B. D. Kohala, Hawaii *Bond, Benjamin Howell Valparaiso Univ., Valparaiso, Ind. *Bond, Alice Renton Oberlin College, Oberlin, 0. # Bond, Kenneth Davis Kohala, Hawaii *Bond, James Douglas Kohala, Hawaii Bond, Caroline Sophia Kohala, Hawaii Bond, Abbie Steele Batavia, 111. Bond, Julia Page Kohala, Hawaii Bowen, William Alfred 610 Stangenwald Bldg., Honolulu Bowen, Emma (Kennedy), Mrs. W. A. 1701 Kewalo St., Honolulu *Bowen, William Spencer Palama Settlement, Honolulu *Bowen, Esther N. (Robson) Mrs. W. S. Honolulu 96 Boyd, Nettie E. Calais, Me. Bray, Mary E. (Hosea), Mrs. I. Quarantine Island, Honolulu R2 *Brewer, Helen R. Bozeman, Mont. R2 *Brewer, Mary E. c Mt. Pleasant, Iowa R2 *Brewer, Grace Lyman Pony, Montana R2 # Brewer, Prof. William Fisk 720 3rd Ave. So., Bozeman, Mont. R2 *Brewer, Albert David, M. D. Belgrade, Montana A2 *Brigman, Annie W. (Nott), Mrs. M. 674 32nd St., Oakland, Cal. Brown, Charles Augustus c|o E. I. Spalding, Honolulu *Brown, George Ii 39 Merchant St., Honolulu *Brown, Francis Hyde 39 Merchant St., Honolulu 34 **Brown. Lillian (Crocker), Mrs. J. Melville 738 11th St., Wilmette, 111. B4 ***Brown, Elizabeth Norton 738 11th St., Wilmette, 111. Brown, Mary Ella (Spooner), Mrs. Julius W. 20 Clifton Ave., Springfield, Mass. A5 **Bullock, Ruth (Beckwith), Mrs. Amasa A. Presb. Mission, Nanking, China *Burke, Caroline (Frear), Mrs. F. Ross Valley, Cal. Campbell, Elizabeth 1728 Nuuanu Ave., Honolulu Carpenter, Helen Elizabeth W. Woodstock, Conn. Carter, Mary N. 1749 Nuuanu Ave., Honolulu Carter, Charlotte Adelaide 1749 Nuuanu Ave., Honolulu Carter, Joseph Oliver Bank of Bishop & Co., Honolulu J3 **Carter, Henry A. P. 15 Washington Ave., Albany, N. Y. J3 **Carter, Grace Stevens 15 Washington Ave., Albany, N. Y. J3 *Carter, George Robert 472 Judd St., Honolulu ♦Carter, Helen (Strong), Mrs. G. R. 472 Judd St., Honolulu J3 **Carter, Elizabeth Honolulu J3 **Carter, Phoebe Honolulu J3 **Carter, George Robert, Jr. Honolulu S5 *Carter, Edith M. (Hartwell), Mrs. A. W. 501 N. Judd St., Honolulu CI *Castle, Hattie Ethelwyn Alfred 2707 Kalakaua Ave., Honolulu CI *Castle, Samuel Northrup c|o Gen. Electric Co., 30 Church St., New York City *Castle, Anna E. (Haviland), Mrs. S. N. New York City CI * # Castle, Northrup Haviland New York City CI Castle, William Richards 125 Merchant St., Honolulu Castle, Ida B. (Lowrey), Mrs. W. R. 1301 Victoria St., Honolulu 97 •Castle, William Richards, Jr. 243 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. •Castle, Margaret (Farlow), Mrs. W. R., Jr. 243 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. ••Castle, Rosamund 243 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. •Castle, Alfred Lowrey 2538 Nuuanu Ave., Honolulu *Castle, Ethelinda (Schaefer) Mrs. A. L. Honolulu ** Castle, Alfred Lowrey, Jr. Honolulu •Castle, Alice Maud Beatrice 1301 Victoria St., Honolulu Castle, George Parmelee 607 Stangenwald Bldg., Honolulu Castle, Ida M. (Tenney), Mrs. G. P. 2937 Kalakaua Ave., Honolulu •Castle, Dorothy Mary 2937 Kalakaua Ave., Honolulu Castle, James Bicknell 310 Stangenwald Bldg., Honolulu Castle, Julia (White), Mrs. J. B. 2915 Kalakaua Ave., Honolulu •Castle, Harold Kainalu Long 2915 Kalakaua Ave., Honolulu Castle, Mabel (Wing), Mrs. Henry N. Honolulu •Castle, Elinor Henry Honolulu Cathcart, Lillian S. Normal School, Orange Park, Fla. Chamberlain, Warren P. 0. Box 634, Honolulu •Cahmberlain, Rev. Horace Wright Honolulu •Chamberlain, William Warren Bank of Hawaii Bldg., Honolulu Chamberlain, Martha A. J. 1609 Young St., Honolulu Chamberlain, Helen (Lightbody), Mrs. J. P. La Mesa, Cal. •Chamberlain, John Evarts Mt. Vernon, Grant Co., Or. Chamberlain, Levi Tenney P. 0. Box 634, Honolulu •Cheek, Lucy E. (Wilcox), Mrs. H. C. 2951 Pine Ave., Berkeley, Cal. Church, Frances Adelaide (Lord), Mrs. E. P. 70 N. Park St., Oberlin, 0. Clark, Harriet (Howell), Mrs. C. K. 2543 Piedmont Ave., Berkeley, Cal. •Clark, Frederick Howell 2405 Prospect St., Berkeley, Cal. Clark, Albert Barnes, D. D. S. Room 311 Boston Bldg., Honolulu •Clark, Albert Barnes, Jr. 1551 Beretania St., Honolulu •Clark, Harriet K. (Richards), Mrs. W. S. 269 Park St., Newton, Mass. •Clark, Mrs. Harriet M. (Gulick) Miyazaki, Hyngo, Japan ••Clark, Admont Halsey Missionary Home. Oberlin, Ohio Coan, Titus Munson, M. D. 70 5th Ave., New York City •Coan, Raymond Church Box 1335, Regina, Sask, Canada 98 B4 Coan, Lydia (Bingham), Mrs. T. 1439 Alexander St., Honolulu G3 # *Cobb, Louise C. (Gamwell), Mrs. L. F. Providence, R. I. Colcord, Capt. Charles Andrew i 85 Main St., Danbury, Ct. Colcord, S. Isabelle (Fayerweather) Mrs. C. A. Danbury, Ct. Coleman, Charles Carson CI Coleman, Harriet A. (Castle), Mrs. C. C. P. 0. Box 288, Pacific Heights, Honolulu Coleman, Horace Emery Tokyo, Japan Coleman, Floy (Rhode), Mrs. H. E. Tokyo, Japan C7 Conde, Rev. Samuel Lee 947 S. Union Ave., Los Angeles, Cal. C7 Conde, Pauline Wright Rockford, 111. C7 Conde, Charles Albert 202 Herman St., Germantown, Pa. C7 Conde, Henry Toll 1206 Broadway, Indianapolis, Ind. C8 # Cooke, Joseph Piatt 204 Stangenwald Bldg., Honolulu B2 # Cooke, Maud M. (Baldwin), Mrs. J. P. 1302 Nowewehi St., Honolulu C8 **Cooke, Joseph Piatt Jr. 1302 Nowewehi St., Honolulu C8 **Cooke, Emily Montague 1302 Nowewehi St., Honolulu C8 # *Cooke, Henry Baldwin 1302 Nowewehi St., Honolulu C8 **Cooke, Douglas Alexander 1302 Nowewehi St., Honolulu C8 **Cooke, Fred Wilder 1302 Nowewehi St., Honolulu C8 **Cooke, Maud Perrine 1302 Nowewehi St., Honolulu C8 *Cooke, Grace Montague Oahu Ave., College Hills, Honolulu C8 * Cooke, William Gardner 1400 Prospect Ave., Plainfield, N. J. Rl Cooke, Anna C. (Rice), Mrs. C. M. 802 Beretania St., Honolulu C8 *Cooke, Charles Montague Oahu Ave., Honolulu C8 # Cooke, Clarence Hyde Bank of Hawaii, Honolulu *Cooke, Lily (Love), Mrs. C. H. 1646 Keeaumoku St., Honolulu C8 **Cooke, Dorothea Alice 1646 Keeaumoku St., Honolulu C8 **Cooke, Martha Love 1646 Keeaumoku St., Honolulu C8 **Cooke, Anna Frances 1646 Keeaumoku St., Honolulu C8 * # Cooke, Clarence Hyde, Jr. 1646 Keeaumoku St., Honolulu C8 *Cooke, George Paul Molokai Ranch, Kaunakakai, Molokai J3 *Cooke, Sophie B. (Judd), Mrs. G. P. Molokai Ranch, Kaunakakai, Molokai C8 **Cooke, Dora Kaunakakai, Molokai C8 **Cooke, George Paul, Jr. Kaunakakai, Molokai **Cooke, Francis Judd Kaunakakai, Molokai *Cooke, Richard Alexander Nuuanu Ave., Honolulu •Cooke, Alice Theodora 802 Beretania St., Honolulu *Cooke, Theodore Atherton St. Luke's School, Wayne, Penn. Cooke, Amos Frank 202 McCandless Bldg., Honolulu Cooke, Lilianet (Lydgate), Mrs. A. F. Kaimuki, Honolulu *Cooke, Margaret Montague 1230 Amsterdam Ave., N. Y. *Corbett, Mary S. (Waterhouse), Mrs. D. W. Middletown, N. Y. Corwin, John Howard 150 Nassau St., New York City Corwin, Charles Corwin, Cecil S. 119 E. 28th St., New York City Corwin, Arthur Mills, M. D. 3531 W. Monroe St., Chicago, 111. •Cowperthwaite, Clara (Pierpont), Mrs. W. 2448 College Ave., Berkeley, Cal. Cox, Lydia S. (Bean), Mrs. C. E. 855 Chapman St., San Jose, Cal. Cox, Catharine (Bean), Mrs I. M. 919 12th Ave., Honolulu Crawford, Harriet J. (Sturges), Mrs. M. A. Claremont, Cal. Crehore, Frederic M. 37 Suffolk Road, Chestnut Hill, Mass. •Crehore, Frances I. (Carter), Mrs. F. M. Chestnut Hill, Mass. **Crehore, Sybil Chestnut Hill, Mass. •Crocker, Charles W. 4339 Hazel Ave., Chicago **Crocker, Charles Henry 4339 Hazel Ave., Chicago ••Crocker, Catherine 4339 Hazel Ave., Chicago Crockett, Grace L. (Wing), Mrs. A. W. Chico, Cal. •Cronise, Rose F. (Kittredge), Mrs. C. H. 1635 Bath St., Santa Barbara, CaL Crozier, Adeline D. (Campbell), Mrs. C. 1506 Piikoi St., Honolulu Cummings, Marie F. (Eckley), Mrs. O. S. Box 53, Oxnard, Oal. •Dalton, Helen L. (Hillebrand), Mrs. W. R. I. 4510 2nd Ave., N. E., Seattle, Wash. Damon, Samuel Mills Bank of Bishop & Co., Honolulu Damon, Harriet M. (Baldwin), Mrs. S. M. 1728 Nuuanu Ave., Honolulu ••Damon, Gertrude Esme Honolulu ••Damon, Heather Jean Honolulu ••Damon, Samuel Renny Honolulu •Damon, May Mills 1728 Nuuanu Ave., Honolulu •Damon, Henry Fowler Honolulu •Damon, Douglas Wilfred Honolulu 100 Dl *Damon, Frederick Beckwith Bank of Hawaii, Honolulu Dl # Damon, William Francis 5034 Washington Ave., Chicago, 111. Dl *Damon, Maurice Sherman Loudonville, Albany Co., N. Y. Dl *Damon, Ethel Moseley Honolulu Dl Damon, Francis Williams P. 0. Box 586, Honolulu Damon, Mary (Happer), Mrs. F. W. Moanalua, Oahu Davis, Mary H. (Scott), Mrs. C. E. 15 Washington Ave., Albany, N. Y. Dawson, Mrs. Bella (Martin) Honuapo, Hawaii L5 *Day, Julia H. (Lyman), Mrs. W. H. 946 S. Union Ave., Los Angeles, Cal. Wl Deacon, Kate (Wetmore), Mrs. Henry Davis, Yolo Co., Cal. Wl ^Deacon, Charles W. California Wl *Deacon, Clyde P. 0. Box 218, Davis, Yolo Co., Cal. Wl *Deacon, Sheldon P. 0. Box 218, Davis, Yolo Co., Cal. A2 *Dean, Margaret A. (Hardy), Mrs. D. Lihue, Kauai De La Vergne, Col. George 1217 S. Bonnie Brae St., Los Angeles, Cal, Rl *De La Vergne, George Harrison New York *De La Vergne, Bertha (Hiekman), Mrs. G. H. New York Rl *De La Vergne, Paul Finley 616 S. Virgil Ave., Los Angeles, Cal. *De La Vergne, Clara (Kennedy), Mrs. P. F. 616 Virgil Ave., Los Angeles, Cal. Rl **De La Vergne, Margery Kennedy 616 Virgil Ave., Los Angeles, Cal. Rl **De La Vergne, Paul Kennedy 616 Virgil Ave., Los Angeles, Cal. Delaporte, Rev. Philip Adam Pleasant Is., Marshall Is., Micronesia Delaporte, Salome (Schaeffer), Mrs. P. A. Pleasant I., Micronesia *Delaporte, Augusta Salome Castle Home, Honolulu *Delaporte, Paul Godfrey Castle Home, Honolulu *Delaporte, Mabel Dorothy Castle Home, Honolulu Dickey, Charles Henry 1586 Nuuanu Ave., Honolulu Al Dickey, Ann E. (Alexander), Mrs. C. H. 1586 Nuuanu Ave., Honolulu Al *Dickey, Lyle Alexander Lihue, Kauai Al *Pickey, Charles William, 419 Central Bk. BL, Oakland, Cal. D4 *Dickey, Frances (Kinney), Mrs. C. W. 122 Dracena Ave., Piedmont, Cal. 101 Al **Dickey, Herbert Alexander Dracena Ave., Piedmont, Cal. Al **Dickey, Dorothy Dimond Dracena Ave., Piedmont, Cal. •Dickson, Joshua Bates Petaluma, Cal. G3 *Dike, Grace (Gulick), Mrs. Paul H. C|o Mrs. S. F. Jewett, Oberlin, Ohio Dillingham, Benjamin Franklin Room 404, Stangenwald Bldg., Honolulu S3 Dillingham, Emma L. (Smith), Mrs. B. F. 1602 Beretania St., Honolulu S3 *Dillingham, Walter Francis 1602 Beretania St., Honolulu •Dillingham, Louise (Gaylord), Mrs. W. F. Honolulu S3 *"*Dillingham, Lowell Smith Honolulu S3 *Dillingham, Harold Garfield 1602 Beretania St., Honolulu •Dillingham, Frank Thompson Jones St., Honolulu D4 *Dimond, Edwin Rodolph- Williams, Dimond & Co., S. F., Cal. D4 **Dimond, Lucy Miriam San Francisco, Cal. D4 Dimond, Edwin Hall 1606 Fort St., Honolulu Doane, Edward W. El Paso, Texas Dodge, D. Stuart 6 East 49th St., New York City R4 Dole, Clara M. (Rowell), Mrs. G. H. 237 Arlington Ave., Riverside, Cal. D5 *Dole, Walter Sanford 261 King St., Portland, Ore. D5 *Dole, William Herbert 23 Overlook Ave., W. Orange, N. J. D5 *Dole, Clara Marie Riverside, Cal. D5 *Dole, Charles Sumner Lihue, Kauai D5 *Dole, Emily Charlotte 762 Walker Ave., Oakland, Cal. D5 *Dole, Alfred Rowell Hammonton, Yuba Co., Cal. D5 Dole, Hon. Sanford Ballard P. O. Box 821, Honolulu Dole, Anna P. (Cate), Mrs. S. B. 1524 Emma St., Honolulu Al *Dole, Belle (Dickey), Mrs. J. D. 631 Wyllie St., Honolulu J3 **Dowsett, Laura (Nott) Mrs. Herbert M. 1327 Piikoi St., Honolulu D2 *Drum, Mary (Pierpont), Mrs. J. L. 1923 Haste St., Berkeley, Cal. Edwards, Mary (Haven), Mrs. T. C. 46 S. Priest St., San Jose, Cal. Eells, Rev. James Tarrytown, N. Y. Eells, Howard Parmelee 1404 New England Bldg., Cleveland, Ohio Eells, Stillman Witt Box 4, Hamilton, Bermuda Elder, Mary J. (Oleson), Mrs. James H. Knollwood Road, White Plains, N. Y. Ellis, Frances E. 22 Peterborough St., Boston, Mass. Eisner, Jean 454 Columbia St., Portland, Or. 102 E3 Emerson, Nathaniel Bright, M. D. 139 S. School St., Honolulu Emerson, Sarah Eliza (Peirce), Mrs. N. B. 139 S. School St., Honolulu E3 *Emerson, Arthur Webster 233 C W. 51st St., 1ST. Y. City E3 Emerson, Justin Edwards, M. D. 128 Henry St., Detroit, Mich. Emerson, W. H. (Eliot), Mrs. J. E., M. D. 128 Henry St., Detroit, Mich. E3 *Emerson, Paul Eliot 128 Henry St., Detroit, Mich. E3 *Emerson, Philip Law 128 Henry St., Detroit, Mich. E3 *Emerson, Ralph Pomeroy 128 Henry St., Detroit, Mich. E3 Emerson, Joseph Swift 802 Spencer St., Honolulu Emerson, Dorothea (Lamb), Mrs. J. S. 802 Spencer St., Honolulu E3 *Emerson, Oliver Hudleston 802 Spencer St., Honolulu E3 Emerson, Rev. Oliver Pomeroy 852 Broadway, E. Providence, R. I. Emerson, Eugenie (Homer), Mrs. O. P. E. Providence, R. I. *Erdman, Rev. John Pinney 1536 Kewalo St., Honolulu S3 *Erdman, Marion E. (Dillingham), Mrs. J. P. Honolulu Eynard, Sylvia Sage (Hyde), Mrs. Camile H. J3 *Fariey, Helen (Judd), Mrs. Arthur C. Wellesley Hills, Mass. J3 **Farley, Emily Wellesley Hills, Mass. J3 **Farley, Charles Judd Inwood, W. Va. *Fernow, Bernhard E., Jr., 380 Terrace Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. A2 *Fernow,Bernice P. (Andrews), Mrs. Bernhard E. 380 Terrace Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. Ferreira, Mary Waimanalo, Oahu Al Ferreri, E. Charlotte (Alexander), Mrs. G. 7 Via S. Vincenzo, Milan, Italy Fickenscher, Edith (Cruzan), Mrs. A. 2960 Summit Road, Oakland, Cal. W4 *Fisher, Ella L. (Wilcox), Mrs. Galen M. Tokyo, Japan, 22 Gochome Fuji Micho, Kojimachi Flaxman, Margaret Sefton Cottage, Grange-over-sands, Lancashire, England Flaxman, Sarah 2135 Oahu Ave., Honolulu Fl *Forbes, Maria Rebecca 1107 Punahou St., Honolulu Fl *Forbes, William Joseph 125 Merchant St., Honolulu ♦Forbes, Kate (Watson), Mrs. W. J. 1107 Punahou St., Honolulu Fl *Forbes, Harriet Gordon 1107 Punahou St., Honolulu 103 PI Forbes, Gen. Theodore F., U. S. A. The " Connecticut/ ' Washington, D. C. Fowler, Margaret A. (Brewer), Mrs. E. M. -* 363 Grove St., Pasadena, Cal. Frear, Rev. Walter, D. D. 1461 Tenth St., Oakland, Cal. Frear, Frances E. (Foster), Mrs. W. 1461 Tenth St., Oakland, Cal. *Frear, Hugo Pinckney Burlingame, Cal. *Frear, Hon. Walter Francis 1434 Punahou St., Honolulu S3 *Frear, Mary E. (Dillingham), Mrs. W. F. 1434 Punahou St., Honolulu **Frear, Virginia 1434 Punahou St., Honolulu •Frear, Henrietta 1461 10th St., Oakland, Cal. ♦Frear, Philip Foster, D.D.S. 1402 Punahou St., Honolulu Fuller, Ellen Elizabeth P. 0. Box 96, East Auburn, Placer Co., Cal. Furneaux, Charles Hilo, Hawaii Jl Fyfe, Mrs. Julia C. (Johnson) R. F. D. No. 2, Box 510, Santa Cruz Co., Cal. Jl *Fyfe, David K., Jr. *Galt, John Randolph 2325 Liliha St., Honolulu J3 *Galt, Agnes (Carter), Mrs. J. R. 2325 Liliha St., Honolulu J3 **Galt, John Connecticut J3 **Galt, Charles Lunt Carter Connecticut **Gamwell, Lauriston 6 Wesleyan Ave., Providence, R. I. HI *Gartley, Ada (Jones), Mrs. Alonzo 2208 Kamehameha Ave., Honolulu Dl *Giffard, Julia M. (Damon), Mrs. H. B. 1729 Keeaumoku St., Honolulu *Gilman, Carrie A. 2207 Waialae Road, Honolulu *Gilman, Joseph Atherton 2201 Kalia Road, Waikiki, Honolulu *Gilman, Minnie (Brown), Mrs. J. A. Kalia Road, Waikiki, Honolulu **Gilman, Joseph Atherton, Jr. 176 Hancock St., Cambridge, Mass. **Gilman, Cordelia Atherton Kalia Road, Waikiki, Honolulu *Goodale, Charles Warren Butte, Montana *Goodale, William Whitmore Waialua, Oahu W2 # Goodale, Emma M. (Whitney), Mrs. W. W. Waialua, Oahu *Goodale, David Marlboro, Mass. P2 Green, Harriet F. (Parker), Mrs. J. P. 83 Judd St., Honolulu 104 G2 Green, Frank Chapin, Jr. 669 Thurman St., Portland, Ore. G2 Green, Laura Capron 1737 Makiki St., Honolulu Green, Adam Treadwell Oak Knoll, Pasadena, Cal. PI Green, Mary A. (Paris), Mrs. J. E. « 2521 Clement St., San Francisco, Cal. PI * Green, John Harrison Oakland, Cal. L5 *Greer, Helen C. (Lyman), Mrs. Howard, Jr. 1247 Judson Ave., Evanston, 111. C8 *Guard, Juliette M. (Atherton) Mrs. John Buel Honolulu G3 # Gulick, Rev. Sidney Lewis Nashinokicho, Kyoto, Japan *Gu!ick, Cara M. (Fisher), Mrs. S. L. Kyoto, Japan G3 **Gulick, Susan Fisher 1461 10th St., Oberlin, Ohio G3 **Gulick, Luther Halsey 1461 10th St., Oberlin, Ohio G3 *Guliek, Rev. Edward Leeds Hanover, N. H. G3 *Gulick, Harriet (Farnsworth), Mrs. E. L. Hanover, N. H. G3 **Gulick, Leeds Hanover, N. H. G3 **Gulick, Helen Farnsworth Hanover, N. H. G3 **Gulick, Carolyn Palmer Hanover, N. H. G3 *Gulick, Luther Halsey, M. D. Bd. of Education, New York City *Gulick, Charlotte E. (Vetter), Mrs. L. H. 263 W. 84th St., New York City G3 Gulick, Bev. Orramel Hinckley 2451 Woodlawn Ave., Honolulu C5 Gulick, Anna E. (Clark), Mrs. 0. H. Woodlawn Ave., Honolulu *Gulick, Paul Adams Manila, P. I. G3 ' Gulick, Bev. John Thomas, Ph. D. 2329 Woodlawn Ave., Honolulu Gulick, Frances (Stevens), Mrs. J. T. Honolulu G3 # Gulick, Addison 721 Missouri Ave., Columbia, Mo. G3 Gulick, Louise 2329 Woodlawn Ave., Honolulu G3 Gulick, Rev. William Hooker No. 5, Fortuny, Madrid, Spain G3 Gulick, Rev. Theodore Weld Milwaukee Rescue Mission Milwaukee, Wis. G3 *Gulick, Walter Vose, M. D. 707 National Realty Bldg., Tacoma, Wash. G3 *Gulick, Hervey, E. M. c|o Dr. Walter V. Gulick, Tacoma Wash. G3 Gulick, Julia Ann Eliza 2451 Woodland Ave., Honolulu Gulick, Sarepta A. (Duncan), Mrs. C. T. 1030 Gulick Ave., Kalihi, Honolulu A5 *Hair, C. Amelia (Beckwith), Mrs. J. J. Hamakuapoko, Maui A5 **Hair, Dorothy Beckwith Hamakuapoko, Maui 105 Hall, Elizabeth (Van Cleve), Mrs. W. W. Honolulu ♦Hall, Charlotte Van Cleve Honolulu # Hall, Theodore Seymour 288 Van Buren Ave., Oakland, Cal. *Hall, Edwin Oscai* 9 Central St., Bangor, Me. ♦Hall, Philip Cushman 2315 Telegraph Ave., Oakland, Cal. Hardy, Hon. Jacob Lihue, Kauai *Hardy, Walter Andrews Occidental Hotel, Honolulu ♦Hardy, William Lincoln Hana, Maui *Hartwell, Charles Atherton 141 Milk St., Boston, Mass. # Hartwell, Cordelia J. (Carter), Mrs. C. A. 141 Milk St., Boston, Mass. *Hartwell, Bernice Judd St., Honolulu *Hartwell, Alice Dorothy Judd St., Honolulu ♦Hartwell, Albert T. 95 Suffolk Road, Chestnut Hill, Mass. *Hartwell, Mabel (Hartwell), Mrs. A. T. 95 Suffolk Road, Chestnut Hill, Mass. Harvey, Mary W. (Tinker), Mrs. Leon F. 222 Centre Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y. *Haven, Mrs. Grace (Pierpont) Paia, Maui Hawkes, Susan (Hyde), Mrs. F. E. Greenfield, Mass. ♦Hawkes, William Hyde Greenfield, Mass. Hay, Joseph Myrtle Point, Coos Co., Oregon Hay, Elizabeth W. (Lyons), Mrs. J. Myrtle Point, Coos Co., Oregon •Hewitt, Mrs. Emma (Martin) Waiohinu, Hawaii *Heydon, Asa Thurston P. 0. Box 72, N. Dawson, Yukon Ter., Canada Higgins, Ellen H. (McCully), Mrs. J. H. Charleston, Me. *Hitchcock, D. Howard 25 Judd St., Honolulu *Hitchcock, Hester J. (Dickson), Mrs. D. H. 25 Judd St., Honolulu ♦♦Hitchcock, Joshua Dickson 25 Judd St., Honolulu ♦♦Hitchcock, Helen 25 Judd St., Honolulu ♦Hitchcock, Charles H. Wetmore Hilo, Hawaii Hitchcock, Mary T. (Castle), Mrs. E. G. P. 0. Box 248, Hilo, Hawaii ♦Hitchcock, Harvey Rexford Kaluaaha, Pukoo P. 0., Molokai ♦♦Hitchcock, Harvey Rexford, Jr. Harvard Univ., Mass. ♦♦Hitchcock, Randolph Howard Harvard University, Mass. ♦♦Hitchcock, William Charles Oahu College, Honolulu ♦Hitchcock, Harriet Castle P. 0. Box 248, Hilo, Hawaii ♦♦Hitchcock, Hildreth Castle Hilo, Hawaii ♦Hobron, Anna (Kinney), Mrs. T. W. 2442 Piedmont Ave., Berkeley, Cal. 106 Hollo way, Irene (Ii), Mrs. C. S. Honolulu # Holmes, Samuel Judd 188 Park St., Montclair, N. J. •Holmes, Josephine (Brautigam), Mrs. S. J. 188 Park St., Montclair, N. J. **Holmes, Warren Goodale 188 Park St., Montclair, N. J. •Holmes, Mary Goodale 1939 Bonsallo Ave., Los Angeles, Cal. •Holmes, David Goodale 326 Park Ave., E. Orange, N. J. •Holmes, George Day 22 Waterbury Road, Montclair, N. J. Hopper, Susan Vreeland P. 0. Box 565, Williamstown, Mass. Hopper, Margaret Lewers 1404 Heulu St., Honolulu Hopper, Bessie Templeton 1802 Keeaumoku St., Honolulu Ilosmer, Frank Alvan 22 N. Prospect St., Amherst, Mass.. Hosmer, Esther (Kellogg), Mrs. F. A. 22 N. Prospect St., Amherst, Mass. A2 *Hough, Elizabeth W. (Nott), Mrs. Walter Carroll. 3074 Richmond Boulevard, Oakland, Cal. Houston, John A. 701 College Ave., Wheaton, 111. Houston, Albert Rhea 701 College Ave., Wheaton, 111. Howard, Albert Spaulding Townsend, Mass. Howard, Ellen (Goodale), Mrs. A. S. Townsend, Mass. •Howard, Lewis Warren Townsend, Mass. •Howard, David Goodale Townsend, Mass. Howard, Walter Lincoln 1071 Beretania St., Honolulu Howard, Margaret (Hare), Mrs. W. L. 1071 Beretania St., Honolulu B8 *Howard, Edith H. (Bond), Mrs. L. 428 Prospect Ave. S., Hartford, Conn. Hustace, Annie Cavarly 880 S. Beretania St., Honolulu Hyde, Mary (Knight), Mrs. C. M. 23 Elm St., Ware, Mass. H5 Hyde, Henry Knight Ware, Mass. Hyde, Lucy R. (Hyde), Mrs. H. K. Ware, Mass. H5 *Hyde, Ruth Ware. Mass. H5 *Hyde, William McEwen Ware, Mass.. H5 Hyde, Charles Knight Ware, Mass. Hyde, Harriet Sage Ware, Mass. Imhoff, Haina (Aswan), Mrs. E. F. 1061 Kaili St., Honolulu D2 Inch, Clara H. (Dibble), Mrs. Philip c/o Robt. A. Inch, 52 Wall St., N. Y. City Rl *Isenberg, Paul Rice Waialae, Honolulu •Isenberg, Rev. Hans Lihue. Kauai Rl *Isenberg, Dora (Isenberg), Mrs. H. Lihue, Kauai ; Isenberg, Beta (Glade), Mrs. Paul Contrescarpe, 19 Bremen, Ger*. 107 •Isenberg, Johannes Carl Travenort, Post Gnissau, Holstein, Germany * Isenberg, Kichard M. Contrescarpe 19, Bremen, Germany Ives, Harlan Page a 11 Bennett PL, Danbury, Conn. Ives, Elvira Elizabeth (Vaill) Mrs. H. P. 11 Bennett PL, Danbury, Conn. *Ives, Joseph Mark 11 Bennett Place, Danbury, Conn. *Ives, Charles Gulick ]STorwalk, Conn. *Ives, Mary Brainard 11 Bennett PL, Danbury, Conn. *Ives, Harriet Evelyn 11 Bennett PL, Danbury, Conn. *Ives, Helen (Chamberlain), Mrs. C. G. Pecatonica, 111. *Jarboe, Mrs. Eleanor S. (Dimond) *Jewett, Sarah Frances, (Gulick), Mrs. Frank F. 73 S. Professor St., Oberlin, O. Job, Susan (Adams), Mrs. Daniel 0. Carlisle, Mass. Johnson, Abby Frances Pearl City, Oahu Johnson, Henry 3861 F St., San Diego, Cal. Johnson, Ellen Augusta Pearl City, Oahu * Jones, Clarisse C. (Weaver), Mrs. Morgan Akin 325 Allen St., Hudson, K Y. * Jones, Juliette M. (Cooke), Mrs. A. H. 2209 McKinley St., Honolulu ** Jones, Carol Lydia 2209 McKinley St., Honolulu Jones, Peter Cushman Room 205 McCandless Bldg., Honolulu •Jones, Isabelle (Fuller), Mrs. E. A. 1814 Nuuanu Ave., Honolulu ••Jones, Edwin Austin 2230 Kamehameha Ave., Honolulu **Jones, Helen 1814 Nuuanu Ave., Honolulu ••Jones, Margaret 1814 Nuuanu Ave., Honolulu ••Jones, Catherine Hay 1814 Nuuanu Ave., Honolulu •Jones, Marion F. (Dole), Mrs. Emmet R. 3812 N". 39th St., Tacoma, Wash. Jones, John Josiah Paia, Maui Judd, Emily (Cutts), Mrs. C. H. Reichstr. 13, Dresden, Germany •Judd, Emily Pauahi Reichstr. 13, Dresden, Germany •Judd, Charles Hastings Waikane, Oahu ••Judd, Charles Hastings 3rd Indianapolis, Ind. Judd, Agnes H. (Boyd), Mrs. A. F. 66 Wyllie St., Honolulu *Judd, Agnes Elizabeth 66 Wyllie St., Honolulu •Judd, Albert Francis 622 Judd St., Honolulu 108 S5 *Judd, Madeline (Hartwell), Mrs. A. F. Honolulu J3 **Judd, Bernice 622 Judd St., Honolulu J3 **Judd, Dorothy 622 Judd St., Honolulu J3 **Judd, Albert Francis, Jr. * 622 Judd St., Honolulu J3 * Judd, James Robert, M. D. 163 Beretania St., Honolulu *Judd, Alice Louise (Marshall), Mrs. J. R. Honolulu J3 *Judd, Allan Wilkes Chino, San Bernardino, Cal. J3 **Judd, Allan Wilkes, Jr. Chino, San Bernardino, Cal. J3 **Judd, Edward Bailey Chino, San Bernardino, Cal. J3 *Judd, Eev. Henry Pratt Honolulu *Judd, Martha (Case), Mrs. H. P. Honolulu J3 **Judd, David Stuart Honolulu J3 *Judd, Charles Sheldon U. S. Forestry, Portland, Ore. J3 *Judd, Gerrit Parmelee 243 W. Tulpecocken St., Germantown, Pa. J3 *Judd, Lawrence McCully Alexander & Baldwin, Ltd., Honolulu J3 **Judd, Helen Florence 919 Prospect St., Honolulu J3 **Judd, Agnes Elizabeth 919 Prospect St., Honolulu ♦Kauhane, Sarah (Martin), Mrs. S. Waiohinu, Hawaii *Kekela, Mrs. Susan Waianae, Oahu Kelley, Kate 1030 S. King St., Honolulu A4 Kilborne, Luella (Andrews), Mrs. C. T. 84 Hillyer St., E. Orange, N. J. Kimball, Lottie (Manrose), Mrs. J. D. 79 Fountain St., Orange, Mass. Kincaid, Ellen (Douglas), Mrs. W. M. 508 W. 113th St., N. Y. City C7 King, Lucy (Conde), Mrs. J. H. 622 N. Main St., Rockford, 111. Kinney, Selma S. (Schandorff), Mrs. H. , 1820 Anapuni St., Honolulu Kl *Kinney, Maud Miriam Kinoole 1820 Anapuni St., Honolulu *Kittredge, Maurice C. 2953 Hillegass Ave., Berkeley, Cal. Tl *Kluegel, Mary (Taylor), Mrs. C. H. P. O. Box 416 Hilo, Hawaii Kofoid, Prudence (Winter), Mrs. C. A. 2616 Etna St., Berkeley, Cal. R4 Lambert, Ellen L. (Rowell), Mrs. William J. G. 351 Cajon St., Redlands, Cal. Lawrence, Frances E. 1314 Emma St., Honolulu Leadingham, Rev. John 340 West Holt Ave., Pomona, Cal. Leete, Harriet Cornelia 1220 Chapel St., New Haven, Conn Lewers, William Henry New York City Lewis, Charles S. 716 20th St., Oakland, Cal. 109 Lewis, Lucy T. (Wetmore), Mrs. C. S. 716 20th St., Oakland, Cal. *Lewis, Abraham, Jr. Bank of Hawaii, Honolulu •Lewis, Alice H. (Jcmes), Mrs. A. 2211 Kamehameha Ave., Honolulu ••Lewis, Dudley Cushman Kamehameha Ave., Honolulu Lewis, Rev. John Morgan Scappoose, Oregon •Lincoln, Bessie M. (Oulick), Mrs. Geo. Luther Harvard Univ., Mass. Livermore, Helen (Eells), Mrs. H. P. 1023 Vallejo St., San Francisco, Cal. Locke, Mrs. Mary A. Ohio, Missouri •Loebenstein, Ella M. (Hitchcock), Mrs. A. 1360 Park St., Alameda, Cal. Logan, Arthur Corning Rangoon, Burmah •Lohse, Marion (Walsh), Mrs. Louis 80 Monte Vista Ave., Oakland, Cal. •Loomis, Frances S. (Ruggles), Mrs. A. L. P. 1609 Jefferson St., Madison, Wis. Lowrey, Frederick Jewett Lewers & Cooke, Ltd., Honolulu Lowrey, Cherilla (Storrs), Mrs. F. J. Lunalilo and Victoria Sts., Honolulu •Lowrey, Fred. Dwight Lunalilo and Victoria Sts., Honolulu •Lowery, Sherwood Moore Prospect St., Honolulu •Lowrey, Allen Jewett Harvard Univ., Mass. Ludlow, Helen Wilhelmina, Hampton Normal and Agricultural Institute, Hampton, Va. Lydgate, Rev. John Mortimer Lihue, Kauai •Lyman, Mary Isabella 841 Judson Ave., Evanston, 111. •Lyman, Margaret H. 841 Judson Ave., Evanston, 111. Lyman, Frederick Swartz Hilo, Hawaii •Lyman, Ellen Goodale Hilo, Hawaii •Lyman, Frederick S., Jr. 1421 Piikoi St., Honolulu •Lyman, Francis Anderson, M.D. Kohala, Hawaii *Lyman, Mame C. (Aldrich) Mrs. F. A. Kohala, Hawaii **Lyman, Francis Aldrich Kohala, Hawaii **Lyman, Howard Bertram Kohala, Hawaii •Lyman, Levi Chamberlain Hilo Boarding School, Hilo, Hawaii •Lyman, Nettie (Hammond), Mrs. L. C. Hilo Boarding School, Hilo, Hawaii ••Lyman, Kathryn Isobel Hilo, Hawaii ••Lyman, Orlando Hammond Hilo, Hawaii •Lyman, Ernest Evarts Waialua, Oahu 110 *Lyman, Ella (Dayton), Mrs. E. E. Waialua, Oahu L5 Lyman, David Brainard 133 Spring Ave., La Grange, 111. Lyman, Mary (Cossitt), Mrs. D. B. La Grange, 111. L5 *Lyman, David Brainard, Jr., &°> Division St., Chicago, 111. *Lyman, Edith (Rowe), Mrs. D. B., Jr., 63 Division St., Chicago, 111. L5 **Lyman, David Brainard Jr., II, 63 Division St., Chicago, 111 L5 # *Lyman, Parmelee 63 Division St., Chicago, 111. L5 *Lyman, Rufus Anderson, Jr. Hilo, Hawaii L5 *Lyman, Henry Joiner Kapoho, Puna, Hawaii L5 *Lyman, Richard Jewell Hilo, Hawaii L5 *Lyman, Eugene Hollis Hilo, Hawaii L5 *Lyman, Norman Kalanilehua Puna, Hawaii L5 *Lyman, Ensign David Belden Box D, Koloa, Kauai L5 *Lyman, Albert Kualii Schofield Barracks, Oahu L5 *Lyman, Charles R. Bishop Military Academy, West Point, N. Y. L5 *Lyman, Thornton Hilo, Hawaii L5 Lyman, Francis Ogden Room 1308, 69 W. Washington St., Chicago, 111. L5 *Lyman, Charlotte Dana 672 Graceland Ave., Chicago, 111. L5 *Lyman, Richard Dana 600 Dickson Bldg., Norfolk, Va. L6 Lyons, Curtis Jere 1508 Alexander St., Honolulu Lyons, Julia E. (Vernon), Mrs. C. J. 1508 Alexander St., Honolulu L6 *Lyons, Emma Curtis 1508 Alexander St., Honolulu L6 Lyons, Fidelia Maria 1070 Beretania St., Honolulu L6 Lyons, Albert Brown, M. D. 102 Alger Ave., Detroit Mich. Lyons, Edith (Eddy), Mrs. A. B. 102 Alger Ave., Detroit, Mich. L6 *Lyons, Edith Lucia Pang Chuang, Te-chou, China L6 *Lyons, Albert Eddy Ann Arbor, Mich. Mackenzie, Rev. Robert D. D. 156 Fifth Ave., N. Y. City Mackenzie, Lydia Ann (McLeod), Mrs. R. 156 Fifth Ave., N. Y. City "Mackintosh, Mrs. Carrie (Hingley) Salt Lake City, Utah *Macint3Te, Malcolm 201 McCandless Bldg., Honolulu HI *Macintyre, Florence (Hall), Mrs. M. Armstrong St., Honolulu HI **Macintyre, Cornelia Hall Armstrong St., Honolulu Malone, Nancy J. Hauula, Oahu Martin, George H., M. D. 1380 Sutter St., San Francisco Ill Marques, Laura (Pires), Mrs. J. D. Kamehameha Ave., Honolulu *Marx, Benjamin Lodge 303 Stangenwald Bldg., Honolulu •Marx, Mary Eloiso (Castle), Mrs. B. L. Honolulu **Massey, Ruth (Farley), Mrs. William Ridgewood, Winchester, Va. Mathews, Mabel Rebecca 24 High St., Belfast, Me. *McCall, Caroline E\y Saybrook, Conn. *McCluskey, Esther R. (Lyman), Mrs. William Hilo, Hawaii **McCluskey, Robert Hilo, Hawaii McCoy, Henry J. Y. M. C. A., San Francisco, Cal. McCully, Rev. Charles Gardiner Calais, Me. McCully, Frances (Porter), Mrs. C. G. Calais, Me. *McCully, Emma Lawrence Calais, Me. McCully, Anna Calais, Me. Mead, Prof. George Herbert Univ. of Chicago, Chicago, 111. Mead, Helen K (Castle), Mrs. G. H. 6016 Stony Island Ave., Chicago, 111. *Mead, Henry Albert 6016 Stony Island Ave., Chicago, 111. *Melanphy, Juliette A. (Cooke), Mrs. Edmond F. Honolulu Meredith, Caroline (Thompson) Mrs. R. R. 85 1ST. Euclid Ave., Pasadena, Cal. ^Merrill, Arthur Merton Collinsville, Cal. *Merrill, Grace (Dickey) Mrs. A. A. Collinsville, Cal. Merritt, Rev. William Carter Claremont, Cal. Merritt, Marie (Dickenson), Mrs. W. C. Claremont, Cal. Mills, Kate G. (Vose), Mrs. George S. Bennington, Vt. Mitchell, Mary L. Moore, Nellie (Lowrey), Mrs. W. L. 916 Green St., Honolulu Montague, *Emily Bliss Box 233 S. Hadley, Mass Morrison, Caroline L. (Thompson), Mrs. D. Cloverbank, Cathcart, nr. Glasgow, Scotland •Moseley, Hiram Bingham Hill Top, Douglas Co., Colorado Moses, Clare L. (Fassett-Hitchcock), Mrs. E. H. Hilo, Hawaii ♦Murdoch, Mary E. (Baldwin), Mrs. D. B. Paia, Maui Needham, Harriet Liloa Road, Honolulu Newberry, Emma P. (Eells), Mrs. A. St. J. 2077 E. 46th St., Cleveland, 0. Newton, Mrs. Edna (Harvey) Kenduskeag, Me. Nichols, C. Fessenden, M. D. 74 Boylston St., Boston, Mass. ♦Nichols, Maude C. (Kittredge), Mrs. Austin P. 4 Highland Ave., Haverhill, Mass. Norton, Helen Sarah Howell, Michigan 112 A2 Nott, Mary E. (Andrews), Mrs. S. 4018 Ellston Ave., Oakland, CaL A2 *Nott, Mary Andrews 4018 Elston Ave., Oakland, Cal. A2 *Nott, Sarah Thurston 4018 Alston Ave., Oakland, Cal. J3 **Nott, Frederick Dickson 29 E. 55th St., New York B8 *0'Brien, Ellen (Bicknell) Kohala, Hawaii Oleson, Rev. William Brewster Hawaiian Board Rooms, Alakea St., Honolulu *01eson, Edward Prince c/o Davis & Banister, Worcester, Mass. *01eson, David Lyman Montclair, N. J. *Palmer, Rev. Frank Herbert 120 Boylston St., Boston, Mass. HI **Palmer, Herbert Hall 120 Boylston St., Boston, Mass. PI Paris, Anna Matilda P. O. Box 288, Honolulu PI Paris, Ella Hudson Kealakekua, Hawaii PI Paris, John Davis Kealakekua, Hawaii Paris, Hannah (Johnson), Mrs. J. D. Kealakekua, Hawaii PI *Paris, John Davis, Jr. Kealakekua, Hawaii PI *Paris, James Robert 1519 Beretania St., Honolulu Park, Annie C. Bennington, Vt. Parke, Jane Severance 1139 Beretania St., Honolulu P2 Parker, Rev. Henry Hodges 411 Judd St., Honolulu Paulding, Christina Wood Kamiah, Idaho Payson, Adele M. Amsterdam Ave. and W. 103rd St., K Y. City Pease, Edmund Morris, Jr., M. D. Box A, Kalamazoo, Mich. Peirce, Harriet C. 139 S. School St., Honolulu Pepoon, Helen C. Perry, Charles Frederick P. O. Box 143, Urbana, 111. Perry, Frances B. (Martin), Mrs. C. F. Bos 143, Urbana, 111. Perry, Rev. Silas Prowse Fairhaven, Vt. Perry, Ellida (Oleson), Mrs. S. P. Fairhaven, Vt. *Perry, Beatrice Fairhaven. Vt. *Peters, Mary D. (Kittredge), Mrs. C. A. 6 High St., Amherst, Mass. ♦Peterson, Margaret Lewers 1639 Keeaumoku St., Honolulu Pierson, Mary Pinder, Susan Edith Wyllie St., Honolulu Pitman, Benjamin Franklin 202 Boylston St., Boston, Mass. W2 *Pogue, Jane Knox P. 0. Box 135, Santa Clara, Cal. W2 *Pogue, William Fawcett Kailua, (Huelo P. 0.), Maui Pond, Percy Martyn 610 Stangenwald Bldg., Honolulu Pond, Edith (Eldredge), Mrs. P. M. Waikiki, Oahu *Pond, Eldredge Bowen Waikiki, Oahu 113 Pope, Ida May Kamehameha Girls' School, Honolulu ♦Porter, Lily F. (Brewer), Mrs. E. L. t R. D. 2, Box 44, Wapato, Wash. ## Porter, Julia Edwards R D 2, Box 44, Wapato, Wash. Potter, Susan .Maria Port Jefferson, Long Island Pratt, Louise, Mrs. A. 433 Town St., Columbus, Ohio •Pratt, Lewellyn Coshocton, Ohio •Pratt, Helen A. (l3ickson), Mrs. L. Coshocton, Ohio *Reid, Sarah Irene B. (Lyman), Mrs. James S. Kohala, Hawaii •Reynolds, Mary Collins Demorest, Georgia •Reynolds, Erskine Hawes St. Augustine, Fla. •Reynolds, Kate Livingstone 1439 Alexander St., Honolulu Rice, William Hyde Lihue, Kauai Rice, Mary (Waterhouse), Mrs. W. H. Lihue, Kauai •Rice, William Henry Lihue, Kauai •Rice, Mary A. (Girvin), Mrs. W. H. Lihue, Kauai •Rice, Charles Atwood Lihue, Kauai •Rice, Arthur Hyde J. F. Morgan Co., Ltd., Honolulu •Rice, Harold Waterhouse Paia, Maui •Rice, Charlotte M. (Baldwin), Mrs. H. W. Paia, Maui ••Rice, Charlotte Emily Paia, Maui **Rice, Harold Frederick Paia, Maui •Rice, Philip La Vergne Lihue, Kauai Rice, Rev. William Holbein Benton Harbor, 111. Richards, Theodore (P. 0. Box 489), 902 Kinau St., Honolulu •Richards, Mary C. (Atherton), Mrs. T. 902 Kinau St., Honolulu **Richards ;> Ruth Kent PI., Summit, N. Y. ••Richards, Joseph Atherton Psi U House, Wesleyan Univ., Middletown. Conn. ••Richards, Herbert Montague 902 Kinau St., Honolulu ••Richards, Mary Theodora 902 Kinau St., Honolulu •Richardson, Isabel E. (Lyons), Mrs. A. W. Hilo, Hawaii Ritz, Laura A. Roberts, Sara L. (King), Mrs. S. A. Grass Valley. Cal. •Rogers, Kate Lincoln Box 55 N. Sutton, N. H. *Rogers, Edmund Horton 14 Hutchinson Sta., W. Concord, N. IT. Rogers, William Harvey 1421 18th Ave., E. Oakland, Cal. Rouse, Rev. Fred. T. A. 4024 Cumings St., Omaha, Neb. Rowell, William Edwards P. O. Box 505, Honolulu •Sanford, Lucy K. (Reynolds), Mrs. J. W. Sayford, Samuel M. Newton Corners, Mass. 114 •Schoen, Bertrand Ferdinand P. 0. Box 206, Hilo, Hawaii H2 *Schoen, Mabel W. (Hitchcock), Mrs. B. F. Hilo, Hawaii H2 **Schoen, Evelyn Henrietta Hilo, Hawaii H2 ## Schoen, Clyde Ferdinand Hilo, Hawaii H2 ## Schoen, Arthur Castle Hilo, Hawaii H2 **Schoen, Frederick Hilo, Hawaii H2 **Schoen, Edward Hitchcock Hilo, Hawaii Schofield, Nathan N. Yakima, Wash. Scott, H. A., Mrs. James Hamilton, Ohio C5 # Scott, Emma (Clark), Mrs. J. A. Hilo, Hawaii C5 **Scott, Alvah Allison Hilo, Hawaii C5 **Scott, Irwin Hilo, Hawaii C5 **Scott, Margaret Hilo, Hawaii Rl *Scott, Mary E. (Rice), Mrs. W. H. 2512 Benvenue Ave., Berkeley, Cal. A5 *Scoville, Louise H. (Armstrong), Mrs. W. H. Hampton, Va. Scudder, Harriet (Dutton), Mrs. David C. 250 Newbury St., Boston, Mass. Searle, Susan Anette Kobe College, Kobe, Japan C5 *Sedgwick, Katalena H (Clark), Mrs. C. E. Dixon, Cat C5 Severance, Lucinda M. (Clark), Mrs. L. Hilo, Hawaii C5 *Severance, Helen Hilo, Hawaii C5 * Severance, Allen Parke Barre, Mass. Severance, Rev. Claude Milton Box 1, Noxen, Wyoming Co., Pa. Rl *Sexton, Emily Dole (Rice), Mrs. Leo. L. Hilo, Hawaii *Shaw, Jonathan 205 McCandless Bldg., Honolulu B5 *Shaw, Elizabeth D. (Bishop), Mrs. J. 2250 Oahu Ave., Honolulu B5 # *Shaw, Ruth Cornelia 2250 Oahu Ave M Honolulu B5 **Shaw, Jessie Cunningham Columbia University N. Y. City B5 **Shaw, Margaret Fenton Mt. Holyoke College, So. Hadley. Mass. Shepard, Fred. D., M. D. Aintab, Turkey A4 Shepard, Fanny (Andrews), Mrs. F. D. Aintab, Turkey A4 *Shepard, Florence Alma Orange, N. J. •Sherman, George 2535 Nuuanu St., Honolulu J3 *Sherman, Laura F. (Dickson), Mrs. G. 2535 Nuuanu St., Honolulu S2 Shipman, William H. Hilo, Hawaii S2 Shipman, Oliver Taylor Volcano House, Hawaii D4 *Silverston, Mrs. Eleanor S. (Dimond) Boston, Mass. Simpson, Elizabeth W. Christiansburg, Va. 115 Simpson, Margaret F. 3215 St., N. W., Washington, D. C. Simpson, J. Phandora, M. D. Good Samaritan Hospital, Jhelum, India D4 *Simpson, Helen J. # (Kinney), Mrs. J. A. 1069 Milwaukee St., Denver, Col. *Sloggett, Hehry Digby Hamakuapoko, Maui W4 *Sloggett, Lucy E. (Wilcox), Mrs. H. D. Hamakuapoko, Maui W4 **Sloggett, Richard # Henry Hamakuapoko, Maui W4 **Sloggett, Margaret Ellery Hamakuapoko, Maui W4 **Sloggett, Anna Dorothea Hamakuapoko, Maui W4 **Sloggett, Edith Emma Hamakuapoko, Maui Tl # Smith, Clara (Benfield), Mrs. A. L. 249 Berkeley St., Boston, Mass. S5 Smith, Emma Clarissa c/o Guardian Trust Co., Honolulu S5 Smith, William Owen Judd Bldg. (P. 0. Box 494), Honolulu Smith, Mary A. (Hobron), Mrs. W. 0. 2002 Nuuanu St., Honolulu S5 *Smith, Clarence Hobron Near Boulogne, Pas de Calais, Prance S5 *Smith, Lorrin Knapp 2487 Woodlawn Ave., Honolulu S5 Smith, Alfred Holly Lunalilo Home, Honolulu S5 *Smith, Raymond Whittaker Keokea, Kona, Hawaii PI # Smith, Mary E. (Paris), Mrs. R. W. Keokea, Kona, Hawaii S5 *Smith, Alice Winona Columbia University, N. Y. City Smith, Lueilla (Bates), Mrs. Theodore E. Ill 4th St., Pacific Grove, Cal. Smith, Mrs. Louise Sargeant c|o Mrs. Macuical, 464 29th St., Oakland, Cal. Smith, Frank Tallant c|o Alaska Packing Co., S. F., Cal. Smith, Alice (McCully), Mrs. Francis W. # 2324 9th Ave., Oakland, Cal. # Snow, Caroline Mountain View, Hawaii *Snow, Fred. Galen Mountain View, Hawaii H2 *Snow, Mary R. (Hitchcock), Mrs. F. G. Mountain View, Hawaii Snow, Julia Eleanora 610 S. King St., Honolulu Soares. Rev. Antonio Victurino 1483 Kinau Lane, Honolulu Soares, Arcenia (Fernandez), Mrs. A. V. Honolulu S5 *Sorenson, Juliette (Hartwell) Mrs. Olaf L. Kamuela, Hawaii Speer, Henrietta M. 68 W. Maiden St., Washington, Pa. D4 Stangenwald, Ann M. (Dimond), Mrs. H. 1707 Nuuanu Ave., Honolulu S8 *Stewart, Cecil Capt. 4th Artillery, U. S. A., Portland, Or. Stolz, Fred. Leopold 3850 Jackson St., San Francisco, Cal. 116 R4 Stolz, Mary A. (Rowell), Mrs. L. R., M. D. 351 Cajon St., Redlands, Cal Sturgeon, Juliet M. (Sturges), Mrs. J. 550 E Franklin Ave., Hollywood Sta., Los Angeles, Cal. Sturgeon, Margaret Elnora, 1641 Nuuanu Ave., Honolulu Sutherland, Mrs. Meta (Bruns) 1387 S. King St., Honolulu B4 ^Sutherland, Clara L. (Moseley), Mrs. Louis L. 341,8 Park Ave., Minneapolis J3 # Swanzy, Juliet (Judd), Mrs. F. M. Punahou St., mauka, Honolulu J3 **Swanzy, Nora Hastings Bryn Mawr College, Pa. J3 **Swanzy, Rosamond Punahou St., Honolulu A5 *Talbot, Edith H. (Armstrong), Mrs. W. P. Plymouth, N. H. Tl *Taylor, James Townsend P. 0. Box 799, Honolulu Terry, Willard S. Hilo, Hawaii Thompson, Uldrick Kamehameha School, Honolulu Thompson, Alice (Haviland), Mrs. U. Kamehameha School, Honolulu Thompson, Alice Ranney Kamehameha School,. Honolulu Thompson, Rebecca Hull Westerly, New York Thompson, Rev. Frank Casilla 370, Valparaiso, Chile Thompson, Louise, Mrs. .F. Valparaiso, Chile •Thorne, Margaret (Hitchcock), Mrs. Prescott, Arizona Thrum, Thomas G. 1508 Thurston St., Honolulu Thrum, Anna L. (Brown), Mrs. T. G. 1508 Thurston St., Honolulu Tl *Thurston, Lorrin Andrews Room 404, Stangenwald Bldg., Honolulu Tl * "Thurston, Robert Shipman "Waialua, Oahu Tl ## Thurston, Margaret Carter Bates St., Honolulu Tl **Thurston, Lorrin Potter Bates St., Honolulu Tl *Thurston, Lucy Viele Taylorsville, N. C. Tl *Thurston, Asa, M. D. Taylorsville, N. C. Thwing, Rev. Edward Waite Tientsin, China D4 *Tobin, Mrs. Mary G. (Dimond) San Francisco, Cal. Al *Tomlinson, Sarah E. (Alexander), Mrs. Henry W. 588 Jean St., Oakland, Cal. *Townsend, Henry Schuler Manila, P. I. H2 *Townsend, Cora (Hitchcock), Mrs. H. S. Manila, P. I. H2 **Townsend, Almeda Elizabeth Oberlin, Ohio CI *Tozzer, Margaret T. (Castle), Mrs. Alfred M. Carlesgate, E. Boston, Mass. 117 Tucker, Edwin W. 818 Page St., San Francisco, Cal. Tucker, Jennie (Scott), Mrs. E. W. 818 Page St., San Francisco, Cal. Tucker, Joshua Daniel * Maile St. nr. Asylum Road, Honolulu Tufts, Annie E., (Hooker), Mrs. A. W. Hotel Westminster, Boston, Mass. C8 Turner, Annis Montague (Cooke), Mrs. C. H. Boston, Mass. Turner, Charlotte L. • Wailuku, Maui Tuthill, Beulah (Logan), Mrs. W. H. 4326 Greenwood Ave., Chicago, 111. Unwin, Mrs. Maria Dorothea (Thompson) 1171 Casilla, Valparaiso, Chile Van Cleve, Samuel H., M. D. 603 5th St. S. E., Minneapolis, Minn. Van Cleve, Paul Ledyard Melville, Mont. V Van Duzee, Cyrene Oral 26 William St., Gouverneur, N. Y. V Van Duzee, Grace Glenora Lancaster, N. Y. Van Slyke, Lawrence Prescott, Experiment Station, Geneva, N. Y. Varley, Mabel (Rand), Mrs. Arthur c|o Pastor Maplewood Church, Maiden, Mass. Volkmann, Mrs. Paula (Isenberg) Rittergut Carwitz, Kreiss Dramburg, Pomeran, Germany Walsh, Edward M. 98 Monte Vista Ave., Oakland, Cal. *Walsh, Maurice Edward 779 Kingston Ave., Oakland, Cal. Warfield, Mrs. Frank A. Milford, Mass. W2 *Warren, Catherine W. (Goodale), Mrs. Lieut. Rawson U. S. A. Waterhouse, Elizabeth (Pinder), Mrs. J. T. * Wyllie St., Honolulu •Waterhouse, Fred. Thomas Pinder Wyllie St., Honolulu •Waterhouse, Ernest Coniston, M. D. 163 Beretania St., Honolulu D4 *Waterhouse, Albert Pearl City, Oahu Waterhouse, Ida (Whan), Mrs. H. 1641 Nuuanu Ave., Honolulu Waterhouse, William Ventura, Cal. S5 Waterhouse, Mclicent P. (Smith), Mrs. W. Ventura, California S5 • Waterhouse, Alfred Herbert, M. D. Koloa, Kauai S5 *Waterhouse, Lawrence Hartwell 749 Olive Court, Pasadena S5 *Waterhouse, Rev. Paul Bernard Hachiman, Omi Province, Japan S5 *Waterhouse, Gerald Condit George Jr. Republic, Chino, Cal 118 S5 *Waterhouse, Melicent E. Univ. of Chicago, 111. C6 Waters, Mrs. Sarah E. (Coan), Mrs. E. E. 113 W. 43d St., New York City A5 Weaver, Ellen E (Armstrong), Mrs. P. L. Hampton Institute, Hampton, Va. B2 *Weddick, Winifred M. (Baldwin), Mrs. John Wailuku, Maui Weinrich, Ada R. (Whitney), Mrs. William Leilehua, Oahu Wells, Mildred (Kinney), Mrs. H. M. Haiku, Maui Wendroth, Clara (Isenberg), Mrs. Mussen, post Wensin, Holstein, Germany West, Alice Hilo, Hawaii Westervelt. Rev. William Drake 608 Stangenwald Bldg., Honolulu CI Westervelt, Caroline D. (Castle), Mrs. W. D. 2709 Kalakaua Ave., Honolulu CI *Westervelt, Andrew Castle 2709 Kalakaua Ave., Honolulu Wl Wetmore, Frances Matilda, M. D. Hilo, Hawaii HI *White, Edwin Oscar 1116 Wilder Ave., Honolulu HI **White, Clifford Franklin 1315 Wilder Ave., Honolulu Whitman, Russell 2633 Aetna St., Berkeley, Cal. W2 *Whitney, Henry Martyn C. Brewer & Co., Honolulu Whitney, John Morgan, D. D. S. Boston Bldg., Honolulu Whitney, Mary (Rice), Mrs. J. M. 1325 Punahou St., Honolulu •Whitney, William Locke 1625 Bingham St., Honolulu Whitney, Edward Fiske Whitney, Mary E. J3 *Wight, Mrs. Laura (Wilder) Speyererstr 10, Berlin iv, Ger. Wilcox, Frances A. (Van Meter), Mrs. C. H. 172 Kempton Ave., Oakland, Cal. W4 *Wilcox, Charles Hart 172 Kempton Ave., Oakland, Cal. W4 *Wilcox, Norton Edward 172 Kempton Ave., Oakland, Cal. W4 Wilcox, George Norton Lihue, Kauai W4 Wilcox, Edward Payson 129 Meadow St., Winsted, Conn. Wilcox, Mary (Rockwell), Mrs. E. P. 129 Meadow St., Winsted, Conn. W4 Wilcox, Albert Spencer Lihue, Kauai Wilcox, Emma (Napoleon), Mrs. A. S. Lihue, Kauai W4 *Wilcox, Mary Karri Lihue, Kauai W4 *Wilcox. Allen Mahelona Lihue, Kaui W4 Wilcox, Samuel Whitney Lihue, Kauai L5 Wilcox, Emma W. (Lyman), Mrs. S. W. Lihue, Kauai W4 *Wilcox, Ralph Lyman Lihue, Kauai Rl *WHcox, Anna C. (Rice), Mrs. R. L. Lihue, Kauai W4 *Wilcox, Elsie Hart Lihue, Kauai 119 *Wilcox, Charles Henry Kolaa, Kauai * Wilcox, Marion B. (Waterhouse) Mrs. C. H. Koloa ; Kauai **Wilcox, Samuel Whitney Koloa, Kauai *Wilcox, Gaylord Parke Kealia, Kauai *Wilcox, Ethel "Kulamanu, Mrs. G. P. Keali, Kauai **Wilcox, Alice Kauikeolani Keali, Kauai **Wilcox, Albert Hart Kealia, Kauai *Wilcox, Mabel Isabel * Lihue, Kauai •Wilcox, Mary T. (Green), Mrs. H. H. 83 Judd St., Honolulu Wilder, Elizabeth K. (Judd), Mrs. S. G. 60 Judd St., Honolulu •Wilder, Gerrit Parmile 1930 Ualakaa St., Honolulu ♦Wilder, Samuel Gardner P. 0. Box 286, Honolulu ♦Wilder, James Austin 2263 Kalia Road, Honolulu ♦Wilder, Helen Kinau Watsonville, Santa Cruz Co., Cal. Williams, Sarah E. (Johnson), Mrs. G. C. Twin Lakes, Santa Cruz Co., Cal. Williams, Eloise (Coleman-Castle), Mrs. W. T. Waikiki, Honolulu Williston, Anna (Gale) Mrs. Lyman R. 15 Berkeley St., Cambridge, Mass. ♦Winne, Lucy (Taylor), Mrs. J. P. 1708 Nuuanu St., Honolulu Wolfe, Nina (Goodale), Mrs. C. F. 1523 Piikoi St., Honolulu Wolters. Kelene (Isenberg), Mrs. Carl Naalehu, Kan, Hawaii Womrath, Agnes B. (Forbes), Mrs. George B. 3016 Dupont Ave., South, Minneapolis, Minn. ♦Wood, Arthur Bacon 2626 Warring St., Berkeley, Cal. ♦Wood, Eleanor (Waterhouse), Mrs. A. B. 2626 Warring St., Berkeley, Cal. ♦♦Wood, Henr*y Allyn 2626 Warring St., Berkeley, Cal. ♦Woodrough, Katherine (Gulick). Mrs. Frederick C. 180 Uchi Tsuboi, Kumamoto, Japan Woodward, Elizabeth (Frear), Mrs. F. E. R. D. Fulton, Cal. Woodward, Grace (Richards), Mrs. R. F. Berlin, Frau Kahrn, 28 Kleisestrasse Ziegler, Mary Ida Lanihuli Drive, Honolulu ♦Zumwalt, Mary (Bailey), Mrs. J. L. P. 0. Box 333, Colusa, Cal. Total Active Membership 1001.